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1951 



STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE 

WEST CHESTER, PENNSYLVANIA 



BRUCE FREED 
Editor 



MARILYN ELTON, 
Business Manager 




^ 



^o^ew-anxlt 



In compiling this issue o\ your yearbook, we of the 
1951 Serpentine Staff have attempted to collect and to 
record scenes which portray our college life,- for we feel 
sure that the value of any yearbook lies in its ability to 
hold for each one of us those memories which we shall 
cherish through the years to come. In so doing we have 
recognized that college is not merely a place to absorb 
facts but also should be the means through which we 
learn to relate those facts to our lives, learn to assume 
responsibility, to look ahead, to think for ourselves, and 
to resolve whatever problems are set before us. That is 
to say, college can provide the experiences to mature 
each of us into a full and a worthy citizen with the 
capabilities and the knowledges to render his own life 
an asset to his society. With these values in mind we have 
compiled your yearbook. 



Gantentd. 



Dedication 7 

"In Sincere Appreciation — " 8 

The Campus 9 

Administration 15 

Curricula 25 

Elementary 27 

Health Education 28 

Music 29 

Education and Art 30 

Social Studies and Geography 31 

English and Foreign Languages 32 

Science and Mathematics 33 

Classes 35 

Senior 37 

Junior 88 

Sophomore 96 

Freshman 98 

Activities 101 

The Campus 1 96 

Advertisements 202 

5 



WE DEDICATE THE 1951 SERPENTINE TO 

2>^. JtaU Q. Pickeit 



To be associated with a man of character, of intellect, and of true personal integrity 
is an inspiring experience for anyone. In recognition of just such an association, we of 
the 1951 Serpentine staff have chosen as our dedicatee. Dr. Hale C. Pickett. 

As is true of most master teachers. Dr. Pickett's outstanding academic achievement 
is his classroom teaching. He not only leads our mathematics students in their pursuit 
of the science of mathematics, but he also gives to most of our students a clearer under- 
standing of the theories and of the mechanical procedures involved in educational 
measurements. In these classroom meetings with Dr. Pickett we have come to respect him 
OS an individual, as an educator, and as a leader, and we hove received from his own 
educational philosophy truisms which will help us throughout our careers. 

Through extra curricular activities Dr. Pickett has broadened his contact with the 
student body by serving as adviser to the Hillel Club at its inception and currently to 
the Anderson Mathematics Club. Every year Dr. Pickett matches tennis rackets with 
our best, discusses problems of mutual interest with fellow aviation enthusiasts, and 
attends student dances and our popular athletic events. We feel sure that such behavior 
not only enhances the feeling of mutual friendliness between the faculty and the student 
body but also stimulates each of our students to emulate that behavior so as to enrich his 
own life and the lives of others. 

Dr. Pickett's reputation as an authority in the fields of mathematics and of education 
is not limited to our own mathematics department. The continued use of Dr. Pickett's 
tests as Ohio State standards in secondary mathematics, his election to the national 
honorary educational fraternity, Phi Delta Kappa, and his chairmanship of the mathe- 
matics curriculum revision committee for the Pennsylvania State Teachers Colleges are 
also indications of recognition on the part of his fellows. Yet Dr. Pickett's reputation 
is not confined to his own achievements, for in upholding those high standards which 
were set for him by his predecessors, he has enabled West Chester consistently to send 
into the field of education more teachers who have brought honor both to the profession 
and to our college. 



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DR. HALE C. PICKETT 
7 



9n Since/ie Hecac^UiOH. 




MISS JEANNE HERFORTH 



With the retirement of Miss Jeanne h^erforth at the close of the college year, West Chester loses 
one of its very enthusiastic and earnest teachers. Miss hierforth joined the staff of the Music Depart- 
ment as a teacher of voice in 1930. During her years at the college she has taken a genuine interest 
in all of her students, inspiring them to do their best. Her ability as a teacher of voice has been re- 
flected in the artistic work of her studio pupils as they participated in the student recitals vv'hich she 
helped to sponsor. 

Miss EHerforth was born in Austria, where she received part of her professional training. She 
also studied in France. During these years she devoted her time not only to the study of music, but also 
to the study of languages. 

Miss Herforth's contributions to the college have not been limited to musical activities only. She 
was a capable and sincere adviser to the Class of 1947. 

An ardent traveler. Miss FHerforth plans to continue her travels and to further her hobby, the study 
of languages. The Class of 1951 thanks Miss FHerforth for her many contributions to the cultural life 
of the college and wishes her many years of happiness. 



6^ ^alUi^ul Sen.uice 




MISS MATILDA MORLOCK 



With deep regret, we, of the State Teachers College at West Chester, view the retirement of 
Miss Matilda Morlock, who has been a member of the Music Department for twenty-three years. 
During her time at the college she has taught students of all four curricula, giving each group invaluable 
artistic interpretations and appreciations of music. To each group she has shown unique understand- 
ing and sincere interest, for to her each student has been a real person, not merely a name in her roll- 
book. 

Miss Morlock's wide educational interests, her nice discriminations, her serene and well-balanced 
personality, her exact-scholastic training — gained partly in Europe and continued in the finer univer- 
sities of the United States — have made her a beloved person on the campus. 

In the extra-curricular activities of the college as well as in her classroom, has Miss Morlock's 
quiet forcefulness been felt. During one summer she acted as an efficient dean of women. She has 
contributed her help and advice to the Girls' Day Student Council and to the Young Women's Christian 
Association. As adviser to the present junior class she has been untiring, encouraging, inspirational. 

With deep appreciation and with sincere hopes for her happiness, the Class of 1951 wishes Miss 
Morlock "Godspeed." 




FROM INSIDE PHILIPS MEMORIAL 



10 




PHILIPS MEMORIAL 



11 




FRANCIS H. GREEN LIBRARY 



12 




CHURCH STREET 



13 




PHILIPS MEMORIAL 
14 




-Odmlnlittatlon 



15 



^Ite Pn>e4Ade4^t 



16 



This May, 1951, Dr. Charles S. Swope completes fifteen years of leadership as president 
of our college. On this occasion we would like to outline briefly the highlights of his career. 

Dr. Swope, a native of Pennsylvania, was graduated from the State Normal School at 
West Chester in 1921, obtained the A.B. degree from Dickinson College, and in 1929 earned 
the A.M. degree at the University of Pennsylvania. In 1941, he was granted the Pd.D. degree 
by Dickinson College. Yet Dr. Swope has prepared himself for our presidency in other and 
perhaps more important ways than by schooling alone. Of these ways direct experience in 
the field of education is certainly of primary importance. From the rural schools of Beavertown, 
Pennsylvania, where he began his teaching. Dr. Swope moved to the Pennington School for 
Boys, Pennington, New Jersey, later accepted the superintendency of schools at Everett, 
Pennsylvania, and finally returned to our college as a member of the instructional staff in 1927. 
Eight years later he was elevated to the Presidency of the Teachers College, an office which 
he has held to the present. 

During this time Dr. Swope has been active in civic and community work as well as in the 
field of education. He has served as a member of the Board of Directors of the Community 
Chest and as President in 1941, a member of the Board of Directors and Vice-President of the 
Chester County Council of the Boy Scouts of America and as President of the Council from 
1940 to 1947. Currently he is a member of the Board of Directors of the Pennington School 
for Boys and of the West Chester Methodist Church, a member of Schoolmen's Committee, of 
the Academy of Political and Social Science, of the American h^istorical Association, the 
the National Education Association, the Pennsylvania State Education Association, and of 
Phi Kappa Sigma. Locally Dr. Swope belongs to both the X Club and the West Chester Golf 
and Country Club and served as a member of the Board of Directors of the West Chester 
Rotary Club for six years and as their President in 1940 and 1941,- he was Governor of the 
one hundred seventy-ninth (now the two hundred sixty-fifth) District of Rotary International 
for the 1947 to 1948 term of office. 

With Dr. Swope as its president West Chester has grown to be the largest State Teachers 
College of Pennsylvania as well as the largest undergraduate school of education in the 
Commonwealth. Showing his continued enthusiasm for our constant growth. Dr. Swope last 
year commissioned a student-faculty Committee on Student Welfare. The job of this committee 
was to investigate and to formulate recommendations for the improvement of several specific 
areas of student life. Now most of those recommendations are a permanent part of college 
policy. We have a new class dues system, a modified convocation program, a more respectful 
policy toward our College Criterions, an active Student Government Association, and a 
liberal system of cuts. The value of these innovations to our student body shows the quality 
of Dr. Swope's leadership, and it is with just such leadership that he has made West Chester 
an even greater institution. 



17 



STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE 

■WEST CHESTER 

PEN N SYLVAN I A 



Greetings: 

You have reached another milestone in your life. Your years 
of undergraduate work are complete — years of har)ny associations, 
mental challenges, deet) friendshiiDs, and dreams of the future. 

A statement "by Josiah Royce points up the oDportunitles of 
the nresent uncertain "but glorious age: 

"YOU, AT THIS MOMENT, HAVE THE HONOH TO BELONG 

TO A GENERATION WHOSE LIPS ARE TOUCHED WITH FIRE . . 

THE HUMAN RACE NOW PASSES THROUGH ONE 01 ITS GREAT 

CRISES. NEW IDEAS, NEW ISSUES—A CALL FOR MSN TO 

CARRY ON THE WORK OF RIGHTEOUSNESS, OF CHARITY, OF 

COURAGE, OF PATIENCE, OF LOYALTY_ALL THESE THINGS 

HAVE COME AND ARE DAILY COfflNG TO YOU." 

Royce 's "blueprint for "brave living em"bodies the essential 
reouirements for good teaching — recognition of the dignity of all 
peonle, patience in dealing with your fellow men, loyalty to the 
fundamental ideals of our democracy, faith in a SuT)reme Power to 
guide you aright, and courage to "believe the sentiment of the 
late William Allen White: "I AJ-I NOT AFRAID OF TOMORROW FOR I 
HAVE SSSil YESTERDAY AND I LOVE TODAY". 

This sort of living, thinking, and acting will do much to 
make each of you worthy of your generation. 

If your years at Vfest Chester State have helr>ed you to meet 
life and master its adversities, sel7e its opportunities, and 
conouor its reverses, then you can march forth in the New Age v/ith 
confidence. 

My heartiest "best wishes go with you. 

Co I'd! ally yours, 

Charles S. Swope 
President 



18 




DR. CHARLES S. SWOPE 
19 




PHILIPS MEMORIAL 



"We are reading the first verse of tfie first 
chapter of a book whose pages ore infinite." 



These words from the pen of an unknown writer stimulate the imagination and give motivation 
for clear thinking and noble living. They stand as a reminder that the future can be what we really 
want to make it. Even though the future may be mysterious, hazy, and foreboding, we have the power 
to mold it into patterns that we choose and on which we place a high value. 

For the second time each of you has seen the world shaken by a catastrophe. These disasters have 
brought sorrow and suffering to many. To all there has been more or less of confusion and frustration. 
Dreams have vanished, and ideals have seemed to crumble before your eyes. Hope lags, and fear 
is present at every turn. 

May we read again the quotation and realize that the past is gone. We cannot change that now. 
The future is before us. We, living in the present, must face the future with courage and faith. It is 
possible to profit by the past and not mar the future with the indecisions and mistakes of the post. 

We shall spend the remainder of our lives in the future. Each day will bring new opportunities 
in home life, education, business, and social living. May we, with a faith that is real and sure, bring 
to the future the best of our lives. It is my hope that as you leave our college, your faith and courage 
will enable you to pierce through the confusion and haze, to dispel fear and will help you to play your 
part in building a future that may well become a real "Golden Age". 

Sincerely, 
WINFIELD W. MENHENNETT 



20 



^ean a^ 94n.ii^uciiait 




MR. WINFIELD W. MENHENNETT 



21 



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Miss Leone Broadhead, Mrs. Clyde King 



OFFICE OF THE DEAN OF MEN 

The responsibility for supervising the dormitories 
for our men students and the authority to recom- 
mend proper measures for the continued refinement 
and growth of our college facilities in general 
rests with Mr. W. Glenn Killinger, Dean of Men, 
and his assistant, Mr. William Benner. Under 
their direction these duties are carefully performed. 




Mr. Everett E. Shaefer 



HEALTH SERVICE 



Dr. Kistler and the nurses at our college in- 
firmary have treated everything from broken legs 
to headaches. To have such professional care at 
our disposal at all times is a great service as well 
as a real comfort to us all. 



OFFICE OF THE DEAN OF WOMEN 

Through her office, Mrs. Clyde L. King, our Dean 
of Women, and her assistants guide the course of 
dormitory life for our women students and integrate 
various campus activities into a worthwhile and an 
entertaining program. Our special thanks go to 
Mrs. King, herself, for her patient counselling, for 
her ever-gracious manner, and for those much- 
appreciated "extras" to which she attends per- 
sonally. 




Killinger 



BUSINESS OFFICE 

The purchasing of supplies and of equipment, 
the distribution of payrolls and of other disburse- 
ments, and the collection of bills are but a few of 
the financial obligations of our college which are 
dispatched by Mr. Everett E. Shaefer as Director 
of our Business Office. To have these matters at- 
tended to in so reliable a fashion is a credit to our 
college. 




Dr. Kistler, Miss Eves 



22 



DIRECTOR OF STUDENT TEACHING AND OF 
PLACEMENT 

The degree of success which each of us has at- 
tained in preparing himself for the teaching pro- 
fession is measured finally not by our college pro- 
fessors but in our future school situations. To Dr. 
Earl. F. Sykes, Director of Student Teaching and of 
Placement, we express our sincere thanks for his 
part in preparing us and for making available to 
us opportunities to prove the value of a West 
Chester education. 




Mr. Emil Messikomer 

REGISTRAR AND DIRECTOR OF ADMISSIONS 

Since the Registrar's Office provides perhaps 
the first picture of West Chester which a prospec- 
tive student receives, it is important that this im- 
pression be a favorable one. In addition to this 
responsibility Dr. B. Paul Ross, Registrar and Direc- 
tor of Admissions, resolves the individualized 
problems of admissions and of registration and 
sponsors our popular "High School Day " for 
prospective college students. 





Dr. Earl F. Sykes 

PERSONNEL OFFICE 

As director of the Personnel Office Mr. Emil h^. 
Messikomer supervises student employment, ad- 
ministers student scholarships, directs the college 
testing programs, and guides our extra-curricular 
activities. We students appreciate the friendly, 
personal manner in which Mr. Messikomer con- 
ducts these affairs. 




Dr. B. Paul Ross 

MAINTENANCE DEPARTMENT 

Under the direction of Mr. Thomas Pitt our 
maintenance department capably provides for the 
procuring of our food, the direction of campus 
construction work, and the supervision of our 
maintenance program which provides for the smooth 
operation of our entire college plant. In addition 
we express our appreciation of the contributions 
to our college community offered by Miss Barbara 
Kennedy, Dietitian, and Mrs. William Patterson, 
Housekeeper for Main Dormitory. 



Mr. Thomas Pitt 



23 




ANDERSON HALL 
24 




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25 



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DEMONSTRATION SCHOOL FACULTY 
Seated: Miss Smith, Miss Wolfangle, Dr. Evans, Principal, Miss Knapp 
Standing: Miss Baldwin, Miss Wilson, Miss Meredith, Mrs. Baldwin 



The Elementary Curriculum certifies students to teach in all the grades of the public elementary 
schools. Students may specialize in the primary grades, which include kindergarten and grades one, 
two and three. Specialized fields are also offered in the intermediate or upper elementary grades. 
Students specializing in one of these fields elect courses designed to fit them for their particular grades. 
The training program is culminated by a semester of practice teaching in which the student comes in 
contact with classes within his field of specialization. 

Clubs such as the Neithian Club, the Association for Childhood Education, and the Future Teach- 
ers of America offer elementary students an excellent opportunity to learn about their profession out- 
side the classroom. In these clubs students learn about children and the organizations which assist 
with child study and child growth. 

An opportunity for observing young children at play and in the classroom is provided in the campus 
Demonstration School where a kindergarten and the six grades of the elementary school are taught 
by an expert staff of teachers. All students in the Elementary Curriculum ore urged to observe the child- 
ren here as often as they can. 

The fact that this curriculum has one of the largest enrollments on campus is an indication of the 
thorough program offered in this vital field. 



27 




Seated: Mi^^ Schaub, L'l. Stui^cbuu^-i, Head, Miss Leach 

Standing: Miss Yanisch, Mr. Yohe, Mr. Waters, Mrs. White, Mr. Davis, Mr. Graham, Miss Wade 

Absent: Mr. Messikomer 



<JtealtU Ah^oL Pluf,64^oal odUicatio^^ Cun/uc44.lu4n 

MENS SANA IN CORPORA SANA 

The Health Education Curriculum is designed primarily for the preparation of super/isors and 
teachers of health and physical education in public schools. Men and women who hove completed 
the four year course in this curriculum are awarded the degree of Bachelor of Science in Health 
Education. 

The required course of study differs slightly for men and women students, but fundamentally it is 
the same. There are eight gymnastic courses, six athletic activities with instruction in approximately 
twelve fields of sport, two aquatics courses, two semester of dance, two hygiene courses, and other 
subjects including anatomy, physiology, and chemistry. 

Students enrolled in the Health and Physical Education Curriculum may choose their electives from 
any of the elective fields listed under the Secondary Educotion Curriculum areas of concentration. 

Included in the curriculum is an outstanding varsity program which has brought much prestige to 
to the college. The Women's Recreation Association and the men in charge of the intramural activities 
have organized excellent competition for men and women of all curricula in various sports. 

An outstanding faculty, a well-planned program, and active student participation make the Health 
and Physical Education Curriculum a prominent one in its field. 



28 




Seated: Mrs. Gottlieb, Mrs. Ashenfelter, Mr. Ginter, Miss kiess, Miss Morlock, Miss Schmidt, Head, Miss Herforth, 

Mr. Middleton, Miss Chiappinelli, Miss Keller 
Standing: Mr. Carson, Mr. Cheesman, Dr. Antonowich, Mr. Fletcher, Mr. Jones, Mr. Gutscher, Mr. Keenan, Mr. Carl, 

Mr. Wright, Mr. Wilkinson 
Absent: Mr. Parry, Mr. Zitnmer 



MuUc> CunA4C4^lum 



In addition to preparing teachers in the various curricula, the State Teachers College at West 
Chester prepares teachers in Music Education. The evolution of music demands a new type of teacher, 
a teacher not merely of voice, piano, or orchestral instruments, not merely a director of choral and 
instrumental groups, but a teacher who is capable of making music a living force in the school and in 
the community. 

The large music staff of West Chester specialists with extensive training and broad experience, 
produce capable music students . For vocal training. West Chester has a college choir composed of 
advanced students, a men's chorus, and a women's chorus. For instrumental training, there are a 
symphony orchestra, a concert band, a sinfonietta, and numerous small ensembles. 

The Music Department at West Chester through the services of its staff and of its students, attempts 
to make music a vital part of the college and of the community. 



29 



EDUCATION DEPARTMENT 




Seated: Miss Baldwin, Dr. Sykes, Dr. Cressman, Head, Mr. Stover, Dr. Denworth 
Standing: Miss Hobbs, Dr. Walker, Mr. Bonder, Dr. Ross, Mr. Benda, Mr. Patterson 
Absent: Mr. Davison, Miss Smith 



Since West Chester is a teacher training institution, the Education Department may well be con- 
sidered the most important department in the college. Its purposes are to familiarize students with the 
nature of the American education system and to give a philosophical, legal, and technical background 
necessary for an effective teacher. The Education Department sponsors the Future Teachers of America, 
The Psychology Club and Clinic, the Philosophy Club, the Neithian Club, the Photography Club, and 
the Reading Clinic. Several members of the department serve as sponsors of the religious organizations 
on campus. 



ART DEPARTMENT 




Miss Lam'corn, Miss Farnhom, Head, Mr. Hnllmon 

30 



The purpose of the Art Depart- 
ment is to train prospective teachers 
to use the various media of artistic 
expression available in the public 
schools. It also furnishes them with 
a background in the development 
of art throughout the ages. In all 
classes the Art Department strives to 
cultivate the imagination, taste, and 
critical judgment of the students. 

The department sponsors the Art 
Club which serves as a means of 
satisfying the interests of talented 
students. The Poster Club, also 
sponsored by this department, is re- 
sponsible for the attractive adver- 
tisements of campus activities. 




SOCIAL STUDIES DEPARTMENT 

Seated: Dr. Andes, Dr. Heathcote, Head, Mrs. Ivans 
Standing: Dr. Heim, Mr. Wahl, Dr. Cuncannon, Dr. Vollbrecht 

Social Studied. ^epjCiAtim^^t 

The Department of Social Studies has much to oFfer to the prospective teacher special- 
izing in this Field of study. The members of the department bring to their work a high de- 
gree of professional preparation secured at leading universities and colleges throughout 
the world. Their willingness to share this broad background is sincerely appreciated 
by the students. 

Audio visual aids, seminars, student panels, visiting speakers, and field trips are used 
to supplement the classroom work. In addition to the basic courses in sociology, econo- 
mics, American history, and European history, such timely courses as History of the Far 
East, Comparative Government, and Industrial Relations are offered. 

The Social Studies Club, the Philosophy Club, and the Government Club are campus 
organizations which receive most of their support from students in the social studies field. 

QeoxyuapJuf, ^ep.GA.t4ftent 



At one time Geography was in- 
cluded as a part of the history course. 
Today geography is so important 
that it has become one of the most 
sought after fields offered at West 
Chester. 

The Geography Department has 
its own laboratory and work rooms 
which are well equipped with all 
the materials needed by the students. 

World Problemsand Global Geog- 
raphy are two of the many interesting 
courses studied by students working 
in this field. Each week films de- 
picting the life and habits of people 
of other lands and cultures ore shown 
by one of the members of the de- 
partment. 




Mr. Mewha, Mr. Keinard, Head, Mr. Hawthorne 
31 



ENGLISH DEPARTMENT 




Seated: Miss Barrer, Miss Tyson, Dr. Slagle, Head, Miss Wilson, Miss Geyer, Miss Ramsey 
Standing: Dr. Berry, Dr. Binney, Miss Clark, Mr. Thomas, Mr. Clokey 

The English Department offers courses in the three fundamental phases of English: literature, com- 
position, and speech. Every student at the college comes into contact with the English Department 
through required courses in these fundamental skills. The eleven faculty members of this department 
bring to their classes a broad background of teaching experience and professional preparation. 

The extra-curricular activities sponsored by the English Department include the dramatics organi- 
zation, the college newspaper, and the college yearbook. An English Professional Club is also organ- 
ized and operated on the basis of student demand. 

To those students of the Secondary Education Curriculum specializing in the field of English the 
department offers a wide variety of courses designed to prepare students to serve as successful teachers 
of English in the public schools. 



The Language Department, which offers courses in French and Latin, attempts to stress two major 
areas in all its courses. The first of these is thorough preparation for the teaching of these languages 
in high schools. To achieve this goal the practical aspects of language teaching are emphasized 
in all courses. 

The second major objective is the study of the important literature of France and ancient Rome 
with special emphasis on those authors who have made a contribution to social thought and progress. 
Through this study students become acquainted with the works of the great philosophers who have 
written in the particular language studied. 

This area of study not only provides valuable teaching material, but also enriches the students' 
lives by affording a broader understanding of the world of today and the factors which have made 
civilization what it is. 



LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT 



LIBRARIANS 




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Seated: Miss Russell, Head, Miss Collicott. 
Standing: Miss Conbeer, Mrs. Beltz, Assistant. 



32 



SCIENCE DEPARTMENT 




Seated: Miss Greenwood, Dr. Gordon, Head, Mr^, I.enntd/ 

Standing: Dr. Trezise, Mr. Skillen, Miss Horbold, Mr. McTovisli 

Absent: Dr. Rogers 

Because of the numerous opportunities offered in tfie field of science, this major field has proved 
to be a popular one with students in the Secondary Education Curriculum. Among the thirty credit 
hours required are two courses each in botany, chemistry, physics, and zoology. Courses in mathe- 
matics, meteorology, and physiography are included as electives. Additional electives that are highly 
desirable in this field are Industrial Chemistry, Modern Physics, and Descriptive Astronomy. 

Many students, particularly those in the hiealth and Physical Education Curriculum, find it advan- 
tageous to obtain a minor field in biology. Those in the Secondary Education Curriculum can satisfy re- 
quirements for a major field in biology with twelve credits in botany and zoology and an additional 
twelve credits from a series of one semester electives. Included in the elective courses are anatomy, 
bacteriology, ecology, heredity, and several field courses obtainable in the summer sessions. 

Major and minor fields are also available in chemistry and physics. Physics and mathematics pro- 
vide a highly desirable combination of fields. In times of national emergency talented students quali- 
fied in these fields are in a position to offer valuable service to their country. 

DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS 






4nem 



The Department of Mathematics is organized to 
give students majoring in mathematics all the skills 
and techniques which are necessary for success as 
teachers of mathematics in the junior or senior high 
school. 

In addition to the established requirements 
students may select courses from o wide range of 
electives. Among these axe courses in statistics, 
navigation, and the history of mathematics. Field 
trips are made to the Bureau of Standards at 
Washington, D.C., and to the Municipal Air Port in 
Philadelphia. 

Students majoring in other fields may elect a 
minor in mathematics which includes the necessary 
skills for success in teaching and an insight into the 
functioning of mathematics in the scientific, in- 
dustrial, and social activities of our civilization. 

The fundamental philosophy of the department 
is that mathematics should be practical and that 
manipulation without understanding is futile. Al- 
though subject matter is stressed primarily, there is a 
conscious effort made to demonstrate the best 
methods of presentation. 




Dr. Pickett, Head, Miss Holland 



33 




MAIN DORMITORY 
34 




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35 



*7<4e Se4i.io^ GladA. 



36 



Oyf^e^ Ofwt /Idal4^an.4^ 




Seated: Patricia Mickle, Ralph Kent, Blanche Prendergast. 
Standing: John Birmingham, Miss Myra Wade, Mr. Joseph Davison. 



President 

Vice-President . 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



OFFICERS 

RALPH KENT 

JOHN BIRMINGHAM 

BLANCHE PRENDERGAST 

PATRICIA MICKLE 



37 



GLu 



Do you remember when, after filling out all tfiose pink cords at registration for tfie first time, we ex- 
plored the college campus? Our first thought was of home and of how much we would enjoy hearing 
about those whom we had left such a short time ago; hence our first trek was to the post office. Entrance 
and exit were slow because we were constantly getting into the line of students moving into the book- 
room which was then adjacent to the post office. 

We sow the library, which in 1948 was dedicated to Dr. Francis fHarvey Green. It was in fond 
memory of Dr. Green that we smiled as we passed the stone upon which his name has been carved. 
Anderson Hall was an impressive sight. We looked inside and found classrooms such as many of us 
hod never seen before. We came to the conclusion that the fountains were not "turned on"; however, 
after four years, we know better — there is nothing to "turn on". 

Situated about the campus were buildings of all descriptions, trees of many kinds (this fact we also 
learned) and those various structures which we cannot justly classify. 

Many of us will remember being lectured on hot spring days as we sat under the cooling shade of 
the old grandstand. With a tear of sorrow we watched it burn to the ground in 1949. 

Now we are seniors. We have filled out our last pink cards, yes, and also the white ones. In a 
mood of reverie, we write a journal of memories — memories of our four years at West Chester. 

" HAPPy FROSH " 
1947-1948 

President JOHN COLLIER 

Secretary. .^ PATRICIA STINE 

"Buttons, frosh! " Gosh, we never had it so good as these underclassmen. We remember most 
vividly the green crepe paper bows and the rain. We knew then why they called freshmen green- 
ies." Our girls saw the lost of stuffed stockings and "Hey, frosh, carry my troy out" — at least legitimate- 
ly. We looked a sight, but it was fun. 

All winter long we "buckled down" to our studies and eagerly waited for the return of spring 
and the benches. As a class we made our debut by sponsoring a semi-formal dance, "April Showers", 
as our first big activity. 

"STUDIOUS SOPHS" 
1948-1949 

President PETER FINLEY 

Vice-President JAMES MURPHY 

Secretary PATRICIA STRINE 

The laurels of the year went to the football team for having an undefeated season and two bowl 
bids. At Thanksgiving the team went to Tennessee to defeat its opponent in the Burley Bowl. As an 
outcome, the boys were rewarded with a trip to Florida to play in the Cigar Bowl on New Year's. 

While we are applauding our college athletes, we must remember ' Shorty" Edwards and his 
brilliant basketball playing from the shoulders of Dr. Sturzebecker in the exciting game between the 
students and faculty at the All-College Party. How about that shot of O'Donnell's from the opposite 
end of the court? Remember? 

As sophomores we sponsored a "Sophomore Show" featuring the talents of many class members. 

"JOYOUS JUNIORS" 
1949-1950 

President VINCENT DE SANCTIS 

Vice President ROBERT WINTERS 

Secretary MILDRED YOUNG 

Treasurer ROLAND HUGHES 

We smiled to think we were closer to the day of graduation. Many of our classmates had accele- 
rated and were seniors doing their student teaching. 

Our class shone that year. In the line of dramatic achievements six of our classmates starred in the 
"Hasty Heart". Many called it the play of the year. Proudly we recall the names of Ruth Schontz, 
Ralph Kent, Jesse Harewood, John Pawling, Kenneth Gombone, and Robert Winters. 

The brilliant score of "South Pacific" furnished us with a name and theme for the Junior Prom. 
Countless hours of painting, trips to Philadelphia for more supplies, and the last night rush to get every- 
thing decorated were the troubles of the committee headed by Phyllis Miccorelli. 

Everyone waited for the crowning of our queen. The candidates represented the most worthy in 
the four curricula. Let's see — there were Margaret Meredith, Nancy Roeder, Kathleen Moffett, 
Ann Schlesser, Barbara Shellenberger, Jane Kriebel, Marianne Roscher, and the girl who was crown- 
ed queen of the prom, Marilyn Elton. 

Once again the football team was off to the Burley Bown in Tennessee. 

Under the very capable leadership of Joan Hood, the Advisory Board produced one of the year's 
highlights, "The Mordi Gras" mid-winter formal. 

The Quad began publishing a column featuring special campus personalities. Two of our class- 
mates, Patricia Evans and Ruth Klein, were among the first to receive recognition in "Who's Who". 

The all-campus activity of the year was the production of the musical comedy "Oh Susanna ", 
starring Nancy Glassmire and LeRoy Book. It was justly acclaimed by the public and the press as the 
greatest show to be produced at West Chester State in twenty-five years. For those who participated 
in the show there will always be a pleasant memory of the fourth production at the "Beef Burger ", 
starring the never to be forgotten Vincent De Sanctis, James Garrity, and Charles Edwards. 

38 



"SUBDUED SENIORS" 
1950-1951 

President RALPH KENT 

Vice-President JOHN BIRMINGHAM 

Secretary BLANCHE PRENDERGAST 

Treasurer PATRICIA MICKLE 

With little more to weigh our minds than club activities, yearbook, senior weekend, and student 
teaching, we embarked on the long awaited senior year. 

Somehow the campus had changed. Gone was the daily chapel period of sweet rest and, in its 
stead, came convocation. 

The Student Government constitution was ready for the students' approval. For the first time in 
many years our campus was to have a student government to function for the students through student 
representation and leadership. We are grateful to John Pawling for his efforts in this movement. 

We found many of our classmates raised to places of honor on campus. Among those to be chosen 
were Bruce Freed as editor-in-chief of Serpentine, Ralph Kent as Senior Class president, and as presi- 
dents or leaders in other campus activities, Jane Ann Bain, Christine Fausnacht, Joseph Cobb, William 
Evans, Agnes Randal, Julia Heagey, Anne Reilly, Donald Williams, Jack Starrantino, Roland Hughes, 
and Frank Gilronan. 

Our Senior Activities Committee had planned a very busy year for us. We made our first social 
success with the all-college Hallowe'en party featuring the Horror House in the old gym. The affair 
would not have been possible without the direction of Jean Teetsel and her very able committee. 

The football season was a successful one, and, in recognition of their merits, we mention the names 
of those members of the team who are graduating: John Birmingham, Wayne Schneider, Louis Kessler, 
Harry West, Norman Waldman, Elwood McKenzie, and William McLarnon. 

The National Soccer Championship of 1951 was awarded to the West Chester State soccer 
squad. Two outstanding members of the team who achieved All-American status were Louis Dollarton 
and Ralph Stern. 

With the coming of the Christmas season we began making plans for the carol sing in the "Quad" 
around the Christmas tree. Meanwhile, other members of our class were busy preparing for the carol 
service. Anita Strametz was selected to sing the honor solo. One among the many other members of 
our class who contributed to the evening's enjoyment v^as Jeanne Young, whose special solo work will 
be remembered. 

Forty-eight seniors were graduated in the January Class. In honor of our friends we sponsored a 
semi-formal dance called "The Snow Ball". The activity was planned and directed by Grace Buck- 
waiter, who supervised the various committee actions to produce a colorful project. 

When we returned from our semester holidays, we were shocked to hear of the death of Dr. Fran- 
cis Harvey Green. 

In the way of student shows we had the "Wayne Hall Follies " and the "Valkyrie Show. " 

With the coming of spring, work was begun on the new addition to the gymnasium. Soon the 
college will have its own swimming pool. 

The Intercollegiate All-State Orchestra was brought to the college this year to sponsor a special 
program of symphonic music under the direction of Jay Blackton, guest conductor. 

The lost big activity before graduation was Senior Weekend. Three days of varied enjoyment 
were planned for us. Headlining the affair was the Senior Prom at the Hotel DuPont in Wilmington. 
On the following evening there was a senior banquet at Palumbo's in Philadelphia. Concluding the 
weekend was a picnic held on south campus. 

With nothing of memories of what was and aspirations of what is to come, we approach Alumni 
Day, Baccalaureate, and graduation. For some of us there are jobs waiting, either in teaching or in 
some other field of endeavor. To many of our men there is only the grim future of the service. No 
matter v/here we are or what we do, we cannot deny that we hove taken something from everyone we 
have met, everything we have done, everywhere we have been, and it has become a cherished part 
of us. 

Before we leave, we should like to honor our faithful class advisers. Miss Myra Wade and Mr. 
Joseph Davison, for their cooperation during these great four years. 

39 




PHYLLIS AARONSON 

1470 North Fifty-second Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARy 

Music Club, English Professional Club, Art 
Club, Phonograph Club. 



GEORGE E. ACHTERMAN 

512 Hoffnagle Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

MUSIC 

Men's Glee Club, Opera Club, Photography 
Club, Serpentine, M.E.N.C., College Choir. 



SARAH B. ACHTERMANN 

316 West OIney Avenue 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Women's Dormitory Council, Girls Glee 
Club, W.R.A., Hockey, Basketball, Volley- 
ball, Tennis Manager 3, Psychology Club, 
Neithian Club, A.CE., Serpentine, S.C.A. 



CLAIRE ADAMS 

Second Street Pike 

Huntingdon Valley, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Girls' Glee Club, Valkyrie Club, Valkyrie 
Show Committee, Epicurean Club, Fire Bri- 
gade, Serpentine, W.R.A., Basketball, 
Volleyball, S.C.A., Exhibition Tumbling Team, 
English Clinic. 



JOSEPH A. AHEARN 

Glen Mills, Pa. 
SECONDARY 

Newman Club, Geography Professional Club. 

NANCY E. ALBERTSON 

2229 West Venango Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

S.C.A., Geography Professional Club, Inter- 
Varsity Christian Fellowship, Bridge Club, 
Chess Club, Serpentine, Psychology Club, 
Fire Brigade. 

OLIVER S. ALEXANDER 

207 East Roland Road 

Chester, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Science Club, Psychology CluL President 3, 
Epicurean Club, S.C.A., Friars, Quad Angles, 

Track, Soccer, Tennis, Intramural Basketball. 

SHIRLEY A. ALEXANDER 

19 West Ward Avenue 

Ridley Park, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

A.C.E., F.T.A., English Professional Club, 
Little Theater, Day Student Council Treasurer, 
Intercollegiate Conference on Government 
and World Affairs. 




40 



Q. 

Engl 



MARGARET M. ALLSTON 

608 South Walnut Street 

West Chester, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

id Angles, F.T.A., Psychology Clinic, 
ish Clinic, Psychology Club, English 



Professional Club, W.R.A. 



NANCY L. AMBROSIA 

410 East Mount Airy Avenue 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

S.C.A., English Professional Club, Secretary 
2, Geography Professional Club, F.T.A., 
Southeastern Pennsylvania Geography Club, 
Junior Prom Queen Committee, Bible Study 
Club. 



MARION F. AMIES 

1830 Gladstone Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

S.C.A., Bridge Club, Psychology Club, Junior 
Prom Queen Committee, F.T.A., A.C.E., 
Senior Class Announcements Committee. 



IDA LOU AMMERMAN 



RD 

Lake Ari 




•I, Pa. 



HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Anderson Mathematics Club, Psychology 
Club, Women's Dormitory Council, Valkyrie 
Club, S.C.A., Senior Class Decorations Com- 
mittee, W.R.A. 




JAMES L. ANDERSON 

Bristol Road 
Ivyland, Pa. 
SECONDARY 

Poster Club, President 2, 3, Anderson Mathe- 
matics Club, Chess Club, Geography Pro- 
fessional Club, Social Dancing Club, Epi- 
curean Club. 



MARIE E. ARONA 

1408 Arch Street 
Norristown, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 



Newman Club, Psychology Club, Fire Bri 
gade, A.C.E., W.R.A., Swimming, Basketball 
Music Club. 



MARY J. ASHWORTH 

105 Bridse Street 

Christiana, Pa. 

MUSIC 

Music Club, Phonograph Club, Women's 
Dormitory Council, Epicurean Club, M.E.N.C. 

GEORGE M. BAER, JR. 

Delta, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

Social Dancing Club, Intercollegiate Con- 
ference on Government and World Affairs, 
Reading Clinic, F.T.A., Quad Angles. 



41 




JANE ANN BAIN 

1851 Edit Hart Lane 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

W.R.A., Newman Club, Freshman Class 
Treasurer, Women's Dormitory Council, 
S.A.A., Secretary 2, President 4. 



MARVIN I. BARISH 

727 North Fifth Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Junior Varsity Basketball, Varsity Basketball, 
Varsity Club, Psychology Club, Intercol- 
legiate Conference on Government and 
World Affairs, Friars, "Wayne Hall Follies" 



CATHERINE ANN E. BARTHOLOMEW 

639 South Bishopthorpe Street 
Bethlehem, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

Music Club, Serpentine, Phonograph Club, 
F.T.A., h^istory Research Club, Secretary 3, 
Symphony Orchestra, S.C.A., Secretary 3, 
Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship, Freshman 
FHandbook Committee, Fire Brigade. 



MICHAEL J. BEATRICE 

26 West Rambo Street 

Bridseport, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Newman Club, Baseball, Intramural Basket- 
ball. 



PHYLLIS H. BECK 

R.D. 3 
Coatesville, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

Music Club, Psychology Club, Art Club, 
Geography Professional Club, Speech Clinic. 



FLORENCE M. BEEZER 

723 East Dorset Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Fire Brigade, Newman Club, Bridge Club, 
Neithian Club, A.C.E., F.T.A. 



ROBERT D. BELL 

5037 Catherine Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Soccer, Junior Varsity Track, Intramural 
Basketball. 



JOYCE BERKEBILE 

740 Goucher Street 

Johnstown, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Transfer from Mount Aloysius Junior Collese 

Newman Club, Bridge Club, Epicurean Club, 

Neithian Club, Fire Brigade, Serpentine. 




42 



J. JOHN BIRMINGHAM 

7105 West Chester Pike 

Upper Darby, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSrCAL EDUCATION 

Football, Wrestling, Track, Co-Captain 4, 
Varsity Club, Vice-President 4, Sophomore 
Class President, Senior Class Vice-President, 
"Wayne Hall Follies". 



DORIS C. BLACK 



41 5 South Chester Road 

Swarthmore, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

W.R.A., Basketball, Hockey, Quad Angles, 

Neithian Club, Reading Clinic, Junior Prom 
Committee, Epicurean Club. 



DURRELL R. BLANK 

312 West Sixth Street 

Boycrtown, Pa. 

MUSIC 

Music Club, Concert Band, Symphony Or- 
chestra, Sinfonietta, Marching Band, Serpen- 
tine, Friars, College Choir, S.C.A., Criterions, 
M.E.N.C, Opera Club. 



ELIZABETH B. BLOCHER 

28 West Middle Street 

Gettysburg, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Phonograph Club, Valkyrie Club, S.C.A., 
W.R.A., Swimming Manager 4, Fire Brigade, 
Epicurean Club. 





BERNARD BLUM 

713 North Forty-first Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

MUSIC 



Sinfonietta. 



JUNE ATHENE BOGER 

125 North Railroad Street 
Annville, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

W.R.A., Hockey, Basketball, Swimming, 
Bridge Club, History Research Club, S.C.A., 
Psychology Club, Junior Class Committee, 
F.T.A., Epicurean Club, A.C.E. 



JEAN K. BONSALL 

315 Ballymore Road 

Springfield, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

W.R.A., Phonograph Club, Fire Brigade, 
Valkyrie Club. 



LE ROy S. BOOK 

713 Skyline Drive 

Lancaster, Pa. 

MUSIC 

Men's Glee Club, President 2, Opera Club, 
S.C.A., Little Theater, Senior Class Decora- 
tions Committee, M.E.N.C. 



43 




M. SHIRLEY BOONE 

147 Ralston Avenue 
Havertown, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

Women's Dormitory Council, Fire Brigade, 
Bowling Club, Epicurean Club, Assembly 
Committee, Psychology Club. 



LOU JEAN BOUSH 

2118 Cleveland Avenue 

West Lawn, Pa. 

MUSIC 

Symphony Orchestra, Concert Bond, Sin- 
fonietto. Music Club, Vice-President 3, 
Phonograph Club, S.C.A., Freshman F4and- 
book Committee, M.E.N.C., President 4. 

FRANCIS C. BRADY 

441 Depot Street 

Bridgeport, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Geography Professional Club, Football, Base- 
ball, Newman Club. 



ANNA M. BROWN 

5235 Akron Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Epicurean Club, W.R.A., Swimming, Basket- 
ball, Bowling, Junior Prom Publicity Com- 
mittee, Phonograph Club, A.C.E. 



F. JOANNE BROWN 

520 North Franklin Street 

Pottstown, Pa. 

MUSIC 

Epicurean Club, Phonograph Club, Music 
Club, Secretary 2, 3, S.C.A., M.E.N.C, 
Secretary 4. 



RUTH C. BROWN 

127 Kready Avenue 
Millersville, Pa. 



S.C.A., Phonograph Club, M.E.N.C, Music 
Club, Art Club, Epicurean Club. 



MILDRED A. BUCHANAN 

129 East Roland Road 
Chester, Pa. 



SECONDARY 

Intercollegiate Conference on Government 
and World Affairs, Phonograph Club, Science 
Club. 



GRACE E. BUCKWALTER 

2 Main Street 

Collegevillc, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

W.R.A., Phonograph Club, Fire Brigade, 
Modern Dance, Senior Class Activities Com- 
mittee, Valkyrie, Social Committee Chairman 
4. 




44 



M. ELIZABETH BURY 

85 North Union Avenue 
Lansdowne, Pa. 
ELEMENTARy 

Phonograph Club, Psychology Club, Fire 
Brigade, Newman Club, Neithion Club, 
President 4, W.R.A., F.T.A. 



FRANK W. BYBEE 

1 1 8 West Caracas Avenue 
Hershey, Pa. 
ELEMENTARy 



Varsity Club, Baseball, Intramural Basketball' 



CHARLES CANNIZZARO 

518 South Franklin Street 

Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

SECONDARy 

Junior Varsity Football, Psychology Club, 
Anderson Mathematics Club, Intramural Bas- 
ketball, Intercollegiate Conference on Gov- 
ernment and World Affairs, Track,, Geo- 
graphy Professional Club, Intramural Softball. 



WILLIAM C. CAPRIOTTI 

47 North Sixty-second Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

SECONDARy 

Intercollegiate Conference on Governmen 
and World Affairs, English Professional Club 





RICHARD J. CARFAGNO 

328 Hurst Street 
Bridseport, Pa. 
SECONDARy 

Newman Club, Intercollegiate Conference 
on Government and World Affairs, Anderson 
Mathematics Club, FHistory Research Club. 

HELEN M. CARNEY 

5940 Cobbs Creek Parkway 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARy 

Newman Club, Psychology Club, Art Club, 
Speech Clinic, F.T.A. 



MARY I. CARNEY 

50 North State Road 

Sprinsfield, Pa. 

ELEMENTARy 

Newman Club, Treasurer 2, 4, Women's 
Dormitory Council, Girls' Glee Club, Fire 
Brigade, Speech Clinic, W.R.A., Serpentine, 
F.T.A., Junior Prom Committee, A.C.E. 



LAURA A. CASH 

531 Chestnut Street 

Lansdale, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHySICAL EDUCATION 

S.C.A., Valkyrie Club, Secretary 4, W.R.A., 
F4ockey, Basketball, Volleybol , Baseball, 
Fire Brigade. 



45 




MARY JO ANN CAUFFMAN 

6398 Woodbine Avenue 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

MUSIC 

Sinfonietta, Secretary 2, S.C.A., Women's 
Dormitory Council. 



SARAH C. CHERRy 



R.D 5 
West Chester, 



Pa. 



ELIZABETH J. CLARKE 

641 Feme Avenue 

Drexel Hill, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

W.R.A., Basketball, Archery, Hockey, Fire 
Brigade, A.C.E., S.C.A., Girls' Glee Club, 
History Research Club, Geography Profes- 
sional Club, Serpentine. 



JOSEPH L. COBB 

Mounted Route 35 

Easton, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Little Theater, Opera Club, Poster Club, 
F.T.A., Librarian 1, 2, President 4, Serpen- 
tine. 



MARJORIE C. COHEN 

26 Bala Avenue 
Bala-Cynwyd, Pa. 
MUSIC 

Art Club, M.E.N.C, Phonograph Club, 
Women's Dormitory Council, Fire Brigade, 
Opera Club, Hillel Club. 



JOHN E. COLLIER 

1305 Wilson Avenue 

Bristol, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Freshman Class President, Psychology Club, 
Vice-President 3, Little Theater, Newman 
Club, Epicurean Club, Junior Varsity Foot- 
ball. 



Opera Club, Music Club, Bridge Club, 
W.R.A., Basketball, Bible Study Club, Sym- 
phony Orchestra, Day Student Nominating 
Committee. 



CHARLES T.CINAGLIA 

2 5 North Sycamore Street 

Clifton Hei3hts, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Intercollegiate Conference on Government 
and World Affairs, Chess Club, Secretary 
3, 4, Men's Day Student Council. 



BEATRICE G. CLARK 

R D 3 Swede Road 

Norristown, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Newman Club, Psychology Club, Intercol- 
legiate Conference on Government and 
World Affairs, W.R.A., Swimming, Tennis, 
Serpentine, Fire Brigade. 




46 



DOROTHY L. COOK 

316 First Avenue 

Phoenixville, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

S.C.A., Girls' Glee Club, Psychology Club, 
English Professional Club, History Research 
Club, Serpentine, F.T. A., Fire Brigade. 



CHARLES D. CRAWFORD 

317 West Barnard Street 

West Chester, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

S.C.A., Intercollegiate Conference on Gov- 
ernment and World Affairs, Geography 
Professional Club, Vice-President 4. 



JOAN E. CRAWFORD 

8208 Pine Road 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Psychology Club, W.R.A., Bowling, Fire 
Brigade, Neithian Club, Epicurean Club, 
Junior Prom Committee, Photography Club, 

A.C.E. 



CATHERINE V. CULLEN 

3519 Ryan Avenue 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

A.C.E. , Newman Club, S.C.A., Fire Brigade, 
Epicurean Club. 





RICHARD A. CYLINDER 

6829 Castor Avenue 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Geography Professional Club, FHillel Club. 



P. JANE DAILY 

558 Strasburg Avenue 

Parkesburg, Pa. 

SECONDARY 



Language Club, Psychology Club, W.R.A. 
Basketball. 



MARY LU DAMRON 

2409 Hirst Terrace 
Havertown, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

Anderson Mathematics Club, Photography 
Club, W.R.A., Swimming, Basketball, Volley- 
ball, Bridge Club, Secretary-Treasurer 3, 
Poster Club, A.C.E., S.C.A., Epicurean Club, 
Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship, Neithian 
Club. 



ROY A. DATH 

41 3 West Miner Street 

West Chester, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Varsity Club, Varsity Club Show, Olympic 
Club, S.C.A., Basketball, Junior Varsity 
Soccer, Varsity Soccer, Tennis, Captain 4, 
Track, Golf, Swimming, Intramural Basketball, 
Roller Hockey Champions, Intramural Base- 
ball. 



47 




BETTY O. DAUBERT 

313 North Rdilrodd Street 
Palmyra, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

W.R.A., Basketball, Volleyball, S.C.A., 
Psychology Club, Epicurean Club, Bridge 
Club, Quad Angles. 



JANE A. DAVIS 

1 Third Avenue 

Ciaymont, Del. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

W.R.A., Archery, Modern Dance, Psychology 
Club, Science Club, hHockey, Epicurean Club, 
Valkyrie Club, F.T.A. 



ROLLY A. DAVIS, JR. 

10 South Sixty-first Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Geography Professional Club, Science Club, 
Serpentine. 



DONALD W. DEIBEL 

West Main Street 

Middletown, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Psychology Club, F.T.A. , Track, Varsity Club. 



FRANCIS L. DE TOLLA 

6040 Trinity Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Phonograph Club, Science Club, Vice-Presi- 
dent 2, Chess Club, Anderson Mathematics 
Club. 

ELIZABETH I. DICKSON 

214 East Locust Street 
Lebanon, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

Music Club, Phonograph Club, Psychology 
Club, S.C.A., F.T.A., Recording Secretary 4, 
Girls' Glee Club, FHistory Research Club, 
A.C.E. 



MARGERY L. DIEHL 

6016 Columbia Avenue 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Bridge Club, Psychology Club, Geography 
Club, Art Club, Speech Clinic. 

MARIAN W. DIX 

812 Edgewood Avenue 
Trenton, N. J. 
ELEMENTARY 

Psychology Club, Music Club, Girls' Glee 
Club. 




48 



LOIS M. DOBERSTEIN 

229 East Spring Street 

Nanticoke, Pa. 

MUSIC 

Music Club, Epicurean Club, Fire Brigade, 
S.C.A., W.R.A., Junior Prom Decorations 
Committee, College Choir, M.E.N.C. 



HENRY S. DOLINSKI 

1644 Cotton Street 
Reading, Pa. 
SECONDARy 

Newman Club, Geography Professional Club, 
Southeastern Pennsylvania Geography Club, 
Intramural Baseball. 



LOUIS J. DOLLARTON 

3309 Gransback Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Soccer, Captain 4, Varsity Club, Secretary 
4, Newman Club, "Wayne hHall Follies," 
Friars, Intramural Basketball, Hockey, Soft- 
ball, Volleyball. 



MARGARET R. DRAPER 

705 Edgmont Avenue 
Chester, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

Newman Club, History Research Club, 
Secretary and Publicity Manager 2, W.R.A., 
Basketball, Epicurean Club, Fire Brigade, 
Junior Prom Ticket Committee, A.C.E. 





MARTHA E. EAGLESON 

7217 Ctesheim Road 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Psychology Club, Phonograph Club, S.C.A., 
A.C.E. , President 4. 



WARREN A. EDGAR 

2937 North Twenty-third Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Little Theater, Chess Club, Newman Club, 
Reading Clinic. 



DOROTHY A. EDYNAK 

243 East Third Avenue 
Chester, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

S.C.A., Junior Prom Ticket Committee, Girls' 
Glee Club, A.C.E. 



JOAN C. EGAN 

621 North Sixth Street 

Allentown, Pa. 

MUSIC 

Music Club, M.E.N.C, Fire Brigade, Epi- 
curean Club, Phonograph Club, Newman 
Club, Pianist 3, Assistant Musical Director 4, 
W.R.A., Swimming, Basketball. 



49 




BERNARD E. EGERTER 

3901 North Eighth Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Varsity Soccer, Varsity Club, Friars, Quad 
Angles, S.C.A., Geography Professional 
Club. 



MARILYN G. ELTON 



Fort Washington, Pa. 
SECONDARY 

Bridge Club, S.C.A., W.R.A., Hockey, 
Basketball, Southeastern Pennsylvania Geog- 
raphy Club, Psychology Club, Vice-President 
3, Women's Dormitory Council, Geography 
Professional Club, F.T.A., Serpentine, Busi- 
ness Manager, Junior Prom Queen. 



ELEANOR M. ENDSLOW 



R D 3 
Perkasie, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 



S.C. A., W.R.A., Photography Club, Epicurean 
Club, Fire Brigode. 



SHIRLEY I. ENGLE 



Stouchsburg, Pa. 
MUSIC 

S.C.A., Phonograph Club, Music Club, Art 
Club, Epicurean Club, M.E.N.C 



JUNE E. ENSMINGER 

708 West Princess Street 
York, Pa. 



Music Club, Symphony Orchestra, S.C. A., 
Opera Club, Epicurean Club, M.E.N.C. 



DORIS B. ERB 

472 Charlotte Street 
Pottstown, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 



Women's Dormitory Council, Serpentine, W. 
R.A., Basketball, FHockey, History Research 
Club, Psychology Club, Speech Clinic. 



BARBARA J. ESCHENBACH 

171 3 East Third Street 

Williamsport, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 



Valkyrie Club, Girls' Glee Club, History 
Research Club, W.R.A., Fire Brigade. 



BENJAMIN D. EVANS 

729 North Twelfth Street 

Allentown, Pa. 

MUSIC 

Marching Band, Men's Glee Club, S.C. A., 
Quad Angles, Photographer, Serpentine, 

Photographer, Ram's Horn, Photographer, 
Photography Club, President 3, 4, M.E.N.C., 
Official College Photographer. 




50 



PATRICIA E. EVANS 

Woodland Faims, Foxchapel 
Pittsbutsh, Pa. 
SECONDARy 

Little Theater, S.C.A., Vice-President 4, 
W.R.A., Archery Manager 3, 4, French 
Language Club, Girls' Glee Club, Epicurean 
Club, Geography Professional Club, Psy- 
chology Club, Bible Study Club, F.T.A., 
Serpentine. 



WILLIAM H. EVANS 

711 Pembroke Avenue 

East Lansdowne, Pa. 

SECONDARy 

Junior Varsity Football, Wrestling, Friars. 



ALMA F. FARTHING 

3741 North Bouvier Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARy 

Fire Brigade, Psychology Club, Art Club, 
F.T.A,, Photography Club, S.C.A. 



CHRISTINE E. FAUSNACHT 

R.D. 2, Box 181 

Lebanon, Pa. 

MUSIC 

Music Club, Epicurean Club, Bible Study 
Club, Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship, S. 
C.A., Cabinet 3, President 4, Serpentine, 

Photography Club, Pennsylvania Music Edu- 
cators Conference, Treasurer 4. 





JOAN M. FIELD 

204 Media Parkway 
Chester, Pa. 
ELEMENTARy 

Fire Brigade, W.R.A., FHockey, Cheerleader, 
Secretary 3, President 4, Newman Club, 

F.T.A. 



VIRGINIA P. FILSON 

1034 Tenth Avenue 
Folsom, Pa. 
ELEMENTARy 



Little Theater, Psychology Club, Epicurean 
Club, Girls' Glee Club, President 4, S.C A , 
W.R.A. 



JAMES P. FLOWERS 

224 Kathmere Road 
Haverlown, Pa. 



SECONDARy 

Marching Band, Second Band, S.C. A., Psy- 
chology Club, Geography Professional Club, 
hdistory Research Club, Convocation Com- 
mittee. 



WILLIAM H. FOLTZ 

255 Madison Street 

Bristol, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHySICAL EDUCATION 

Football, Track, Wrestling, Varsity Club, 
Friars, Intramural Activities. 



51 




CHARLES D. FORTE 

333 West Gay Street 

Weil Chester, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Football, Baseball. 



KENNETH F. GAMBONE 

523 East Main Street 

Norristown, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

S.A.A., Vice-President 4, Little Theater 
Publicity Officer 3, Quad Angles, Geogra- 
phy Professionol Club, Newman Club, Epi- 
curean Club, Sophomore Weekend Commit- 
tee, Junior Prom Committee, Senior Class 
Publicity Committee. 

DORIS A. GANTER 

1437 Perkiomen Avenue 

Reading, Pa, 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Women's Dormitory Council, Newman Club, 
Psychology Club, W.R.A., Volleyball, Tennis, 
Archery, Hockey, Basketball, Valkyrie Club, 
Fire Brigade. 

NANCy J. GENSLER 

R.D. 1, Carlisle, Pa. 
HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Epicurean Club, S.C.A., W.R.A., Roller 
Skating, Manager 2, 3, Modern Dance, 
Softball, Volleyball, Basketball, hHockey, 
Valkyrie Club, Fire Brigade, Junior Prom 
Committee, Exhibition Tumbling Team, Quad 
Angles, Junior Class Activities Committee. 

RICHARD A. GESSNER 

18 West Tenth Street 

Tyrone, Pa. 

MUSIC 

Men's Glee Club, Epicurean Club, Little 
Theater, Cheerleader, Junior Prom Queen 
Committee, Senior Class Activities Committee, 
"Wayne FHall Follies", Quad Angles, M.E. 
N.C 



PHYLLIS N. FREDERICK 

109 South Franklin Street 

Red Lion, Pa. 

MUSIC 

Music Club, S.C.A., Sinfonietta, F.T.A. 
Phonograph Club, M.E. N.C. 



BRUCE J. S. FREED 

Four Mile Drive 

Montoursville, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Serpentine, Editor 4, Quod Angles, S.C.A., 
Treasurer 2, Little Theater, Men's Glee Club, 
"Wayne FTall Follies ", Anderson Mathema- 
tics Club, Epicurean Club, Junior Prom 
Decorations Committee, Student-Faculty Com- 
mittee on Campus Life, Student Leadership 
Conference, F.T.A., Friars. 



JEANNE A. FULMER 

Spring Mount, Pa. 
SECONDARY 

Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship, S.C.A., 
Cabinet 4, Varsity Softball, W.R.A., FHockey, 
Basketball, English Clinic, English Professional 
Club. 




52 



JANICE M. GILMORE 

3 Harrison Avenue 

CIrfton Heights, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Quad Angles, S.C.A., Psychology 
W.R.A., Archery, Epicurean Club. 



Club, 



FRANCIS J. GILRONAN 

5553 Walton Avenue 
Phrladelphra, Pa. 
SECONDARY 

Newman Club, Phonograph Club, Quad 
Angles, Copy Editor 3, Editor-in-chief 4, 
Intramural Basketball, Reading Clinic, Geog- 
raphy Professional Club. 



NANCY L. GLASSMIRE 

3845 Albemarle Avenue 
Drexel Hill, Pa. 



Music Club, Phonograph Club, President 1, 
Epicurean Club, S.C.A., Little Theater, 
Senior Class Decorations Committee, W.R.A., 
M.E.N.C. 



HARRY L. GRASSER 

1249 East Avenue 

Roslyn, Pa. 

MUSIC 

Symphony Orchestra, Sinfonietta. 





MARION V. GRIESEL 

4033 North Ninth Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Valkyrie Club, Vice-President 3, S.C.A., 
W.R.A., Council 3, Archery, Basketball, 
Badminton, Volleyball, hlockey, Softball, 
Fire Brigade. 

JACQUELINE M. GRIFFITH 

1462 North Hrrst Street 

Philadelphia, .Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Psychology Club, Neithian Club, W.R.A., 
Swimming, F.T.A. 

ANNA T.HAAS 

99 West Diexel Avenue 

Lansdowne, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

W.R.A., Bowling, Bridge Club, Newman 
Club, Neithian Club, Fire Brigade. 

NANCY J. HAAS 

Reading Terrace 
Fairlawn, N. J. 
ELEMENTARY 

S.C.A., W.R.A., Psychology Club, Epicurean 
Club, Fire Brigade, Phonograph Club, FHls- 
tory Research Club, Serpentine, Photography 
Editor, Junior Prom Committee. 



53 




ROBERT E. HAEBEL 

Rose liee Road 
Media, Pa. 
SECONDARY 

Friars, Geography Professional Club, His- 
tory Research Club, Psychology Club, Men's 
Dormitory Council, Basketball, Cross Country, 
Intramural Softball. 



BETTIE F. HARDIN 

923 Beaver Street 
Clairton, Pa. 



Little Theater, W.R.A., Modern Dance, 
Music Club, Fire Brigade. 



JESSE R. HAREWOOD 

302 East Gay Street 

West Chester, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Little Theater, Photography Club, Soccer, 
Men's Glee Club. 



MARGARET J. HARRIS 

King's Highway 

Coatesville, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Valkyrie Club, Vice-President 4, Bridge 
Club, W.R.A., Fire Brigade, Basketball, 
FHockey, Volleyball, Baseball. 



ELLEN-LOUISE F. HART 

244 West Plumstead Avenue 

Lansdowne, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Little Theater, Newman Club, W.R.A., 
Modern Dance, Bridge Club, Psychology 
Club, Epicurean Club. 



KARL F. HARTMAIER 

326 East Broad Street 
Bethlehem, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 



Music Club, S.C.A., Men's Glee Club. 



HAROLD S. HARVEY, JR. 

Mam Street 

Linfield, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Wrestling, Olympic Club, Gymnastics, Cheer- 
leader, Intramural Basketball, S.C.A. 



JACQUELINE R. HASTINGS 

300 East Providence Road 
Aldan, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

Newman Club, Girls' Glee Club, W.R.A., 
Fire Brigade, Epicurean Club. 




54 



EDYTHE E. HAYES 

3413 Cottman Avenue 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

S.C.A., Newman Club, W.R.A., Swimming, 
Hockey, Basketball, Junior Prom Committee, 
F.T.A., Epicurean Club. 



JULIA A. HEAGEY 

R D 5 

Lancaster, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Women's Dormitory Council, Valkyrie Club, 
W.R.A., Archery, Basketball, Hockey, Vol- 
leyball, Swimming Manager 2, President 3, 
4, Serpentine, Fire Brigade, Epicurean Club, 

S.C.A. 



DOLORES T. HEALEY 

1 347 Boston Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

S.A.A., Treasurer 4, Little Theater, Extra- 
curricular Officer 3, 4, Girls' Glee Club, 
Newman Club. 



AGNES I. HEAVENER 

905 Walnut Street 
Lansdale, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

S.C.A., Psychology Club, Neithian Club, 
Junior Prom Queen Committee, Bowling 
Club. 





MARY L. HEISLER 

247 East Main Street 

Kutztown, Pa. 

MUSIC 

S.C.A., Social Dancing Club, Concert Band, 

M.E.N.C. 



JEAN L. HERSHEY 

196 South President Avenue 

Lancaster, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Valkyrie Club, Epicurean Club, S.C.A. , W. 

R.A. 



CHARLES \. HEVERLY, JR. 

Box 185 

Howard, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Football, Basketball, Cross Country, Track, 
Swimming, Friars. 



GWENDOLYN HILL 

129 Wayne Avenue 

Aldan, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Psychology Club, Poster Club, F.T.A., S.C.A., 
Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship, Secre- 
tary 4. 



55 




E. JACQUELINE HILL 

Notlhbrook and Wdwaiet Road 
Marshallton, Pa. 
ELEMENTARy 

W.R.A., Neithian Club, Women's Day Stu- 
dent Council, Serpentine. 



MARTHA JEAN HILL 

1 1 2 Lower Mulberry Street 

Danville, Pa. 

MUSIC 

S.C.A., Fire Brigade, Phonograph Club. 



LOIS V. HIVELV 

3051 C Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Quad Angles, Managing Editor 4, F.T.A., 
Psychology Club, Science Club, W.R.A. 



BENJAMIN W. HODGSON 

212 South Fourteenth Street 

Allentown, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

S.C.A., Junior Varsity Football, Intramural 
Basketball, Track. 



WILLIAM S. HOFFECKER 

2618 South Sixty-first Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Team, Track, Intramural Basketball, 
Soccer, Bridge Club, Cheerleader, Friars, 
Olympic Club. 



STANLEY HOFFMAN 



Gym 



609 West Moyamensing Avenue 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Intercollegiate Conference on Government 
and World Affairs, Secretary, Geography 
Professional Club. 



VIRGINIA B. HOLMES 

61 Prospect Avenue 

Bryn Mawr, Pa. 

SECONDARY 



Geography Professional Club, Psychology 
Club, Women's Day Student Court. 



ANNETTA J. HOLTZ 

81 1 Cypress Street 
Veadon, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

Psychology Club, Bridge Club, Speech Clinic. 




56 



JOAN B. HOOD 

3 Chester Pike 

Ridley Park, Pa. 

ELEMENTARV 

Advisory Board, President 3, Women's Dor- 
mitory Council, Newman Club, Secretary 4, 
Poster Club, President 1, Girls' Glee Club, 
Quad Angles, Music Club, Mid-Winter 
Formal Chairman 3, Junior Prom Committee, 
Epicurean Club, Bridge Club. 

EDWARD M. HOUGENDOBLER 

31 West Gay Street 

West Chester, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Serpentine, Art Editor, Geography Profession- 
al Club. 



WILLIAM J. HUDSON 

3128 Magee Avenue 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Lacrosse, Track, Intramural Basketball, Foot- 
ball, Junior Varsity Football, Varsity Club, 
Men's Dormitory Council, Friars. 



PAUL H. HUFFERT, JR. 

628 North Tenth Street 

Reading, Pa. 

MUSIC 

Men's Glee Club, Phonograph Club, Music 
Club, Epicurean Club, Marching Band. 






■a^ 




ROLAND G. HUGHES 

635 Ridgewood Road 

Upper Darby, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Geography Professional Club, Men's Dor- 
mitory Council, S.C.A., "Wayne FHall Fol- 
lies ", Friars, President 4, Swimming, Eastern 
States Teachers College Conference, Intra- 
mural Basketball, Quad Angles, Junior Class 
Treasurer. 



ROBERT R. HUMMEL 

4514 North Smedley Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

MUSIC 

Men's Glee Club, Psychology Club, President 
3, Secretary 3, Photography Club, S.C.A., 
M.E.N.C. 



RUTH A HUMPTON 

R D. 3 

Coatesville, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Geography Professional Club, W.R.A., Vol- 
leyball. 

MARGARET M. HUNTSMAN 

West Goshen Trailer Park 

West Chester, Pa. 

MUSIC 

S.C.A., Phonograph Club, W.R.A., Basket- 
ball. 



57 




BARBARA A. HURLEy 

6515 Ross Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Phonograph Club, Photograph Club, W.R.A. 
Modern Dance. 



MARY ELLEN IDE 

323 Shadeland Avenue 
Drexel Hill, Pa. 



HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

S.C.A., Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship, 
Valkyrie Club, Treasurer 3, W.R.A., hHockey, 
Basketball, Tennis, Manager 4, Fire Brigade. 



\. PATRICIA INGRAM 

351 Avon Road 

Upper Datby, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Fire Brigade, Epicurean Club, Psychology 
Club, Neithian Club, S.C.A., W.R.A., Junior 
Prom Committee. 



MARION A. JACOBS 

2650 South Watts Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

S.C.A., Phonograph Club, Women's 
mitory Council, Neithian Club, F.T.A. 



BARBARA J. JENKINS 

1441 New Jersey Avenue 

Hellertown, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Psychology Club, Epicurean Club, Neithian 
Club, Fire Brigade, W.R.A., Volleyball, 
Bowling, Swimming, A.C.E., S.C.A., Serpen- 
tine, Junior Prom Decorations Committee. 



GERTRUDE E. JOHNSON 

5823 Beaumont Avenue 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 



Quad Angles, Little Theater, Music Club, 
Phonograph Club. 



DOROTHY L. JONES 

18 Market Street 

Glen Lyon, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Little Theater, FHistory Research Club, Phono- 
graph Club, Class Refreshments Committee 
Chairman 1, 3, Junior Prom Committee, Epi- 
curean Club, F.T.A. 



GRACE C. JONES 

210 West Gay Street 

West Chester, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Geography Professional Club, Intercollegiate 
Conference on Government and World 
Affairs, FHistory Research Club, English Pro- 
fessional Club. 




58 



ALVA C. JULIFF 

Ellwood Avenue 
Andalusia, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

W.R.A., Epicurean Club, Quad Angles, 

Psychology Club, Neithion Club, Fire Brigade, 

S.C.A., F.T.A. 



FLORENCE R. KAPLAN 

428 East Phil-Ellena Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 



Phonograph Club, Psychology Club, Poster 
Club, Secretary, Hillel Club, Secretary 2, 
Vice-President 4, Fire Brigade, A.C.E., 
Serpentine, Neithion Club, F.T.A. 



JOAN E. KEAR 

418 Front Street 

Minersville, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Girls' Glee Club, Little Theater, h^istory 
Research Club, Phonograph Club, Psychology 
Club, Psychology Clinic, Fire Brigade, Epi- 
curean Club, S.C.A., Neithion Club, Art 
Club, Dance Committee Chairman 2, F.T.A. 



MARNA KEAV 

Glenmoore, Pa. 
HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Intramural Volleyball, FHockey, Basketbc 
Valkyrie Club. 





PATRICIA J. KELLEY 

324 Prospect Road 
Springfield, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

Newman Club, Quad Angles, Junior Prom 
mittee Committee, Sophomore Dance Com- 
mittee. 



VIRGINIA W. KELSALL 

Embreeville, P^. 
SECONDARY 

W.R.A., Swimming, Intercollegiate Con- 
ference on Government and World Affairs, 
Science Club, Geography Professional Club. 



GRACE A. KENNEDY 

87 South Lansdowne Avenue 

Lansdowne, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

F.T.A., President 3, Executive Committee 
State F.T.A. 4, Psychology Club, Bible Study 
Club, Secretory 2, W.R.A., Basketball, His- 
tory Research Club, Fire Brigade, Epicurean 
Club, Traosurer 2, Quad Angles, Represen- 
tative of Students of Southeastern Pennsyl- 
vania at P.S.E.A. Convention 3, Junior Prom 
Committee, Anderson Mathematics Club, 
S.C.A. Cabinet 2, 3. 



MARGARET E. KENNEDY 

Driftwood, Pa. 
HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 
Transfer from Villa Maria College, Erie, Pa. 
Newmnn Club, Valkyrie Club, W.R.A. 



59 




ROBERT L. KENNEDY 

1305 Washington Street 

Wilmington, Del. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Football, Wrestling, Lacrosse, Varsity Clut 
Friars. 



RALPH W. KENT 

R.D. 2 

West Chester, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Little Theater, President 3, Senior Class 
President, Serpentine, Associate Editor, Quad 
Angles Feature Editor, Faculty - Student 
Leadership Conference, Student Government 
Association Cabinet, "Wayne h^all Follies, 
Intramural Softball. 

KENNETH E. KERN 

59 Snyder Avenue 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Swimming, Varsity Club, Psychology Club, 
Photography Club, Red Cross Life Saving 
Instructor, Science Club, Serpentine, Associ- 
ate Art Editor, Senior Class Decorations 
Committee, S.C.A. 

LOUIS H. KESSLER 

1445 Orchard Terrace 

Hillside, N.J. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Varsity Club, Football, Lacrosse, FHillel Club, 
Intramural Basketball, Junior Varsity Football 
Coach 4. 



ROBERT T. KESSLER 

R. D. 2 

Malvern, Pa. 

MUSIC 

Phonograph Club, Music Club, S.C.A. 



E. RUTH KLEIN 

3202 E. Marshall Road 

Drexel Hill, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Little Theater, Secretary 2, 3, President 4, 
S.C.A., W.R.A., Archery, Tennis, Volley- 
ball, Hockey, Science Club, Quad Angles, 
S.A.A., Secretary 4, Serpentine, Junior Prom 
Committee, Mid-Winter Formal Decorations 
Chairman 3, Senior Class Decorations Com- 
mittee Chairman, A.C.E., Publicity Co-Chair- 
man 4. 



E. JANE KRIEBEL 

826 Glen Terrace 
Chester, Pa 
ELEMENTARY 

S.C.A., Neithian Club, hHistory Research 
Club, Serpentine, A.C.E. 



WALTER A. LAMONT 

110 West Fern Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

MUSIC 

Men's Glee Club, Secretary 2, 3, Opera 
Club, M.E.N.C, Art Club, College Choir, 
Phonograph Club. 




60 



SUE E. LA PENTA 

221 South Walnut Street 

West Chester, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

S.C.A., Psychology Club, Phonograph Club' 
Bridge Club, Junior Prom Queen Committee. 

BERNARD LASKIN 

333 Gladstone Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Lacrosse, Tennis, hHillel Club, Intramural 
Basketball, Softball, Chess Club, Track, 
"Circus Scenes". 



DORIS V. LAUBER 

6464 Woodcrest Avenue 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

S.C.A., Fire Brigade, Poster Club, Neithian 
Club, F.T.A., Inter- Varsity Christian Fellow- 
ship. 



J. ALBERT LEADER, JR. 

120 Hollywood Avenue, Mount Penn 

Reading, Pa. 

MUSIC 

Music Club, Marching Band, Clarinet Quar- 
tet, Criterions, Sinfonietta, Men's Glee Club, 
Concert Band, Symphony Qrchestra. 





DOROTHY M. LE GATES 

1808 Belvedere Avenue 
Havertown, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

Phonograph Club, W.R.A^ Swimming, 
Modern Dance, Psychology Club, Neithian 
Club, S.C.A. 



DALE E. LECKRONE 

80 West Canal Street 

Dover, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Baseball, Soccer, Intramural Basketball, Var 
sity Club. 



EUGENE J. LEFFERTS 

1719 Wakelins Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Intercollegiate Conference on Government 
and World Affairs, Chess Club, President 3, 4. 



M. ELAINE LESTER 

"Saqerhouse", R D. 4 

West Chester, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

W.R.A., Swimming, Basketball, Chapel Pro- 
gram Committee, Psychology Club, Photog- 
raphy Club, Bridge Club, Junior Class 
Activities Committee, Art Club, Junior Prom 
Committee, A.C.E. 



61 




DEBORAH A. LILLEY 

1511 North Cdrlisle Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARy 

Newman Club, Psychology Club, Psychology 
Clinic, Fire Brigade, Junior Prom Committee, 
Quad Angles, Serpentine, ACE. 



VIRGINIA D. LIPPINCOTT 

1521 Palm Street 
Reading, Pa, 
ELEMENTARY 



W.R.A., Bowling, Bridge Club, Serpentine, 
Fire Brigade, Speech Clinic, A.C.E., Junior 
Class Decorations Committee, Psychology 
Club. 



DOROTHEA J. LTAINEN 

2437 South Fifth Street 

Philadelphia, Pa 

SECONDARY - ELEMENTARY 

Phonograph Club, English Professional Club, 
Psychology Club, S.C.A., Neithian Club, 
Reading Clinic. 



VIOLET M. LUCCETTI 

369 Cedar Street 
Allentown, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

Newman Club, W.R.A., Bowling, Chess 
Club, Fire Brigade, Intercollegiate Confer- 
ence on Government and World Affairs, 
Neithian Club. 



MARGHERITE A. LUONGO 

901 Duncan Avenue 
Yeadon, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

Newman Club, FHistory Research Club, Epi 
curean Club, A.C.E. 



IRENE C. LUSKY 

1325 South Fifty-eighth Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Senior Class Announcements Committee, 
Fdillel Club, Secretary 3, Quad Angles, 

W.R.A., Basketball, F.T.A. 



JOHN J. LYONS 

337 Pennsylvania Avenue 

Downingtown, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Football, Basketball, Intramural Basketba| 
Friars. 



SIDNEY T. McCLAIN 

5226 North Third Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Chess Club, Photography Club, President 1 . 




62 



JOHN M. McCLINTOCK 

1735 North Edgewood Street 

Philadelphia, Pa^ 

SECONDARY 

Psychology Club, Epicurean Club, Intramural 
Basketball, Track, Junior Varsity Football, 
Cross Country, Intercollegiate Conference on 
Government and World Affairs. 



ELIZABETH A. McCLOSKEY 

6139 Hegerman Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

S.C.A., Psychology Club, Phonograph Club, 
Bridge Club, Girls' Glee Club, Junior Prom 
Committee. 



KATHERINE W. McCLUNG 

721 Wynnewood Road 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Psychology Club, S.C.A., A.C.E., Neithian 
Club, W.R.A. 



VINCENT J. MclNTYRE 

4340 North Sixteerith Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Junior Varsity Football, Intramural Bosketbol 
Junior Varsity Track. 





HOWARD E. McKENZIE 

Marion, Pa. 
HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Varsity Football, Co-Captain 4, Varsity Club, 
Friars, Track, Wrestling, Intramural Basketball, 
Intramural Roller FHockey. 



WILLIAM H. McLARNON 

431 South Fourth Street 

Colwyn, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Varsity Football, Track, Co-Captain 3, Var- 
sity Club. 



PAUL F. McLaughlin 

270 Van Gelder Street 
Tamaqua, Pa. 
SECONDARY 

Junior Varsity Football, Newman Club, 
Intramural Basketball. 



LETITIA M. McPOYLE 

1411 North Edgewood Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

MUSIC 

Newman Club, Psychology Club, W.R.A. 
Second Band, Opera Club, Sinfonietta. 



63 




NANCY J. McWILLIAMS 

108 South Thirteenth Avenue 
Codtesville, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

fowling Club, S.C.A, Bridge Club. 



JOHN MacGREGOR 

6008 Belden Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

SECONDARV 

Anderson Mathematics Club, History Re- 
search Club, President 3, 4, Soccer, Intra- 
mural Softball, Serpentine. 

ALFRED N. MACKLER 

1935 North Thirty-third Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Geography Professional Club, Chess Club, 
Intercollegiate Conference on Government 
and World Affairs. 



WILLIAM MACKRIDES 

214 North Edgewood Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Intramural Softball, Intramural Basketball, 
Friars, "Wayne Hall Follies.' 



PHILIP F. MAGUIRE 

4926"Germantown Avenue 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATON 

Varsity Club, Varsity Soccer, Junior Varsity 
Basketball, Newman Club, Vice-President 3, 
Junior Prom Committee, Senior Class Activi- 
ties Committee, Friars, Secretary 4, "Wayne 
Hall Follies," All College Party Chairman, 
Serpentine. 

JOHN B. MAITLAND 

R.D. 3 

Bangor, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Friars, Varsity Club, Treasurer 4, Wrestling, 
Captain 4, Track , Senior Class Activities 
Committee, "Wayne Hall Follies," Co-Author 
4, Serpentine, Sports Editor. 

EDWARD L. MALIKOWSKI 

R.D. 1 

Hunlock Creek, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Newman Club, Friars, Treasurer 3, Varsity 
Club, President 4, Cross Country, Captain 4, 
Basketball, Captain 4, Track, Men's Dormi- 
tory Council. 

DAVIDS. MANUEL 

721 Anderson Avenue 

Drexel Hill, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Junior Varsity Football, Junior Varsity Wrest- 
ling, S.C.A., Lacrosse, Quad Angles, Intra- 
mural Basketball, Olympic Club. 




64 



RICHARD E. MARIANI 

514 West Race Street 

Stowe, Pa. 

ELEMENTARy 

Quad Angles, Advertising Manager 2, 3, 
Business Manager, 3, 4, Intramural Basketball, 
Newman Club. 



GRACE F. MARQUETTE 



100 North Third Street 
Shamokin, Pa. 



S.C.A., M.E.N.C. 



JANICE C. MARSH 

Box 296 

Netcong, N. J. 

MUSIC 

Music Club, Phonograph Club, Photography 

Club, S.CA., W.R.A., M.E.N.C. 



LORRAINE F. MARTIN 

2075 East Atlantic Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

S.C.A., Cabinet 2, 3, 4, History Research 
Club, Girls' Glee Club, Archery. 





LOUISE I. MARTINELLI 

912 Marlyn Road 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARy 

Newman Club, W.R.A. Bowling, W.R.A. 
Swimming, Epicurean Club, A.C.E., Junior 
Prom Committee, Speech Clinic. 



ISABEL P. MASINO 

141 1 South Eighth Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARy 

Newman Club, Swimming Club, Class Ring 
Committee, "\X/ayne Hall Follies" Makeup 
Committee, Fire Brigade. 

LVLA A. MEADER 

934 Harrison Avenue 

Schenectady, N. Y. 

HEALTH AND PHySICAL EDUCATION 

Newman Club, Epicurean Club, Valkyrie 
Club, W.R.A., Junior Class Activities Com- 
mittee. 



NANCy L. MEIER 

272 Oak Avenue 

Clifton Heights, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

W.R.A., Swimming Manager 3, Vice-Presi- 
dent 4, Valkyrie Club, Student Leadership 
Conference, Psychology Club, Archery Team, 
Basketball, Hockey Team, Co-chairman Junior 
Class Activities Committee, S.C.A., Epicurean 
Club. 



65 




ANAMAE MERTZ 

728 Center Street 
Bethlehem, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

S.C.A., Phonograph Club, Fire Brigade/ 
Bowhng, Junior Prom Committee, F.T.A., 
Epicurean Club. 



WILLIAM W. METZGER 

424 Arbor Street 
Yeadon, Pa. 
SECONDARY 

idge Club, Anderson Mathematics Club. 



PHYLLIS A. MICCARELLI 

845 Atwood Road 

Philadelphia, Pa 

ELEMENTARY 

Newman Club, Secretary 3, W.R.A. Bowling, 
Bridge Club, Junior Prom Committee, Neithion 
Club. 



PATRICIA A. MICKLE 

12 South Thirteenth Street 
Harrisburs, Pa. 
SECONDARY 

Little Theater, Geography Professional Club, 
Secretary 2, Senior Class Treasurer, F.T.A. 



DORIS M. MILLER 

715 Hish Street 

Duncannon, Pa. 

MUS:C 

Music Club, Epicurean Club, S.C.A., Phono- 
graph Club. 



NORMAN H. MILLER 

1 41 3 West Wyomins Avenue 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Intercollegiate Conference on Government 
and World Affoird, Secretary 3, Geography 
Professional Club, Psychology Club, Junior 
Prom Committee. 



ETHEL A. MILLS 

41 2 Tome Street 

Ridley Park, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

S.C.A., Newman Club, Psychology Club, 
Junior Prom Committee, A.C.E. 



EMIL J. MINNAR 

165 3 South Newkird Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Psychology Club, Chess Club, Intercollegiate 
Conference on Government and World 
Affairs, Geography Professional Club, South- 
eastern Pennsylvania Geography Club. Intra- 
mural Baseball, Intramural Basketball, Intra- 
mural FHockey, Intramural Soccer. 




66 



KATHLEEN M. MOFFETT 

238 West James Street 

Lancaster, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Women's Dormitory Council, Valkyrie Club, 
Junior Prom Queen's Court, Girls' Glee 
Club, W.R.A., Hockey, Basketball, Volley- 
ball, Softball, Senior Class Decorations Com- 
mittee, Rhythmic Club. 



THELMA J. MOIST 

R D. 2 

Lewistown, Pa. 

MUSIC 

S.C.A., Bible Study Club, F.T.A., Photography 
Club, Modern Dance, M.E.N. C. 



ANN S. MOORE 

5721 Wayne Avenue 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Intercollegiate Conference on Government 
and World Affairs, English Professional Club, 
President 2, 3, Geography Professional Club. 



DONALD D. MOORE 

40 Bala Avenue 

Bala-Cynwyd, Pa. 

MUSIC 

Psychology Club, Anderson Mathematics 
Club, Phonograph Club. 





BRUCE B. MORGAN 

Baltimore Pike and Wallingford Road 

Springheld, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Anderson Mathematics Club, Geography 
Professional Club, Intramural Softabll, Intra- 
mural Basketball, S.C.A., Chess Club, Quad 
Angles. 

HERMINE R. MORRISON 

4015 East Roosevelt Boulevard 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Little Theater, Hillel Club, Junior Prom 
Committee, W.R.A., Swimming, Fire Brigade, 
A.C.E., Vice-President 4. 

PATRICIA M. MORRISON 

12 Partridge Avenue 

Ridley Park, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Women's Dormitory Council, Vice-President 
4, Advisory Board, Valkyrie Club, W.R.A., 
Softball, Manager 3, Psychology Club, 
Secretary 3, Junior Class Activities Com- 
mittee, Cheerleader, Secretary 4, S.C.A., 
Newman Club, Student Leadership Confer- 
ence, Fire Brigade, Intramural Activities, 
Social Dancing Club. 

PHYLLIS L. MORRISON 

1 2 Partridge Avenue 

Ridley Park, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

S.C.A., W.R.A., fHockey, Badminton, Basket- 
ball, Volleyball, Softball, Swimming, Treas- 
urer 4, Valkyrie Club, Fire Brigade, Epi- 
curean Club. 



67 




ELIZABETH J. MOSER 

1824 Northampton Street 
Edston, Pd. 
SECONDARY 

S.C.A., Psychology Club, Bridge Club, Junior 
Prom Committee, English Professional Club. 



BARBARA A. MURPHY 

1 38 Tyion Avenue 
Glenside, Pd. 
ELEMENTARY 

Newman Club, Neithian Club, Psychology 
Club, Junior Prom Committee, Serpentine, 
A.C.E. 



JAMES G. MURPHY 

1 38 Tyson Avenue 

Glenside, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Junior Varsity Football, Cross Country, 
Varsity Track, Soccer, Intramural Basketball, 
Newman Club, Ram's Horn, Quad Angles, 
Varsity Club, Serpentine. 



ROBERT B. MURRAY 

31 7 Second Avenue 
Phoenixville, Pa. 
SECONDARY 

S.A.A., Executive Board, Bible Study Club, 
S.C.A., Geography Professional Club, Intra- 
mural Basketball, Roller Hockey, "Wayne 
Hall Follies." 



WINIFRED E. NAUGLE 

Orrtanna, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

W.R.A., Basketball, Volleyball, Psychology 
Club, Bridge Club, Art Club, Quad Angles. 



ELIZABETH A. NAVITT 

1 49 Bryn Mawr Avenue 

Lansdowne, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 



Newman Club, W.R.A., Bridge Club, Epi 
curean Club, Art Club. 



MYRTLE L. NELLIS 

571 3 Baltimore Avenue 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Poster Club, S.C.A., Psychology Club, Bridge 

Club, F.T.A. 



LOUIS NESLEY 

119 West Ridge Street 
Ldnsford, Pa. 
HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Intramural Basketball, Track, Cross Country. 




68 



JOHN C. NEWTON 

125 West Chestnut Street 

West Chester, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHySICAL EDUCATION 

Lacrosse, Intramural Basketball, Photography 
Club, Psychology Club, Negro Education 
Club. 



EMMY C. NOLTE 

440 Cypress Street 
Yeadon, Pa. 



Photography Club, Secretary 3, S.C.A., 
W.R.A., Fire Brigade, Dance Committee. 



WINONA L. OCHS 

337 Charles Street 
Coatesville, Pa. 



ELEMENTARY 

Art Club, Psychology Club. 



JOHN J. O'DONNELL 

163 North Tamaqua Street 

McAdoo, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Newman Club, Varsity Club, Friars, Anderson 
Mathematics Club, Junior Varsity Football, 
Track, Cross Country, Intramural Basketball. 





MILDRED S. OELTJEN-BRUNS 

R.D. 3 

Quakertown, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Quad Angles, Serpentine, S.C.A., F.T.A., 
Anderson Mathematics Club, Science Club, 
Psychology Club, W.R.A., Hockey. 



VALERIE H. OVERTON 

302 East Gay Street 

West Chester, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Day Student Council, W.R.A., Photography 
Club, Bridge Club, Science Club, Vice- 
President 3. 



SYBIA C. PASTOR 

1601 West Sparks Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Little Theater, Poster Club, President 1, A.C. 
E., Speech Clinic, Hillel Club, Vice-Presi- 
dent 2, President 3, Fire Brigade. 

ELEANOR A. PATSKO 

Fourth Avenue 

Lester, Pa. 

MUSIC 

S.C.A., W.R.A., Art Club, Fire Brigade 



69 




HELEN L. PATTERSON 

Box 18 
Avonddle, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

Phonograph Club, Psychology Club, F.T.A., 
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, W.R.A. 
Epicurean Club, Neithian Club, A.C.E. 



JOHN W. PAWLING 

401 South Fourth Street 
Colwyn, Pd. 
SECONDARy 



Student Leadership Conference, Geography 
Professional Club, President 4, Little Theater, 
Publicity Officer 4, Quad Angles, Feature 
Editor 4, Serpentine, Senior Class Publicity 
Committee, Chairman. 



DAVID W. PAXSON 

4 Chestnut Avenue 

Narberth, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Varsity Club, Quad Angles, Tennis, 
Wrestling, Bridge Club. 



EVELYN S. PERLOFF 

2415 North Fiftieth Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Art Club, Bridge Club, Psychology Club. 



MARIE D. PINCHOCK 

45 West Sixth Street 
Bridseport, Pa. 
HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Girls' Glee Club, Psychology Club, Newman 
Club, W.R.A., Swimming, Basketball, Volley- 
ball, Hockey, Valkyrie Club, Epicurean Club. 



MARY S. PINGITORE 



337 South Sixth Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

MUSIC 

Epicurean Club, Symphony Orchestra, New- 
man Club, W.R.A. , Fire Brigade, Psychology 
Club, M.E.N.C. 



BLANCHE PRENDERGAST 

1318 Saville Avenue 

Eddystone, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

W.R.A., Valkyrie Club, Quad Angles, 
Serpentine, Women's Sports Editor, Senior 
Class Secretary, Senior Class Activities Com- 
mittee, Chairman, Junior Prom Committee. 



DAVID A. PROVEN 

3411 G Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Quad Angles, Junior Varsity Soccer, Psy- 
chology Club. 




70 



JAMES B. PUGH 

785 Braxton Road 

Ridley Patk, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Quad Angles, Reading Clinic, F.T.A. 



GRETTA M. QUAYLE 

Meadow Lane 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

SECONDARy - ELEMENTARY 

Newman Club, Bowling Club, Reading 
Clinic, Intercollegiate Conference on 
Government and World Affairs, Fire Brigade, 
Language Club. 



ALICE J. QUINN 

1 16 South Twelfth Street 
Pottsville, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 



Newman Club, Modern Dance, Junior Pron 
Committee, A.C.E. 



JOSEPHINE L. RAGNI 

1 409 Moore Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Newman Club, W.R.A., Swimming, Bowling, 
Junior Prom Committee, Serpentine. 





AGNES G.RANDALL 

3708 Taylor Avenue 

Drexel Hill, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Women's Dormitory Council, Secretary 3, 
President 4, W.R.A., Basketball, Manager 3, 
NeitFiian Club, Vice-President 3, Psycfioiogy 
Club, Newman Club, F.T.A. , Junior Prom 
Committee, Advisory Board. 



ELLEN D. REESE 

327 Hannum Avenue 

West Chester, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Pfionogropfi Club, Psycfioiogy Club, Geog- 
rapfiy Professional Club, F.T.A. 



ANNE E. REILLY 

5 34 South Walnut Street 

West Chester, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Girls' Glee Club, Newman Club, Student 
F^andbook Committee, Women's Day Student 
Council, President 4, Advisory Board. 



JOSEPH J. RISSO 

4230 North Reese Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Newman Club, Football, Soccer, Intramural 
Basketball. 



71 




GEORGE T. RODEBACK 

115 South High Street 

West Chester, Pa. 

Transfer from Shippensburg State Teachers College 

ELEMENTARY 

Psychology Club, Veterans' Club. 



NANCy ROEDER 

R.D. 2 

Noriistown, Pa. 

MUSIC 

S.C.A., Opera Club, F.T.A., M.E.N.C. 



THOMAS P. ROONEY 

5606 Harley Drive 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Geography Club, Intramural Basketball, In- 
tramural Softball. 



MARIANNE J. ROSCHER 

404 Huntingdon PiUe 

Rockledge, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

W.R.A., S.C.A., Sophomore Class and Junior 
Class Committees, Junior Prom Queen s 
Court, English Professional Club, French 
Club, Secretary 3, President 4, Quad Angles, 
Geography Professional Club, Women s Dor- 
mitory Council, Serpentine Literary Editor. 



GEORGE P. ROTE 

3501 Victory Road 

Progress, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Varsity Club, Men's Dormitory Council, 
President 3, Friars, Football, Coach 4, Track, 
Intramural Basketball, Men's Intramural Pro- 
gram Director. 



RUTH I. ROWLAND 

Manor Road 

Paoli, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

Women's Day Student Council, Vice-President 
4, Advisory Board, Speech Clinic, Quad 
Angles, Business Staff, Girls' Glee Club, 
FHistory Research Club, Junior Prom Com- 
mittee. 



MARTHA ANN ROWLEY 

116 Gladstone Road 
Lansdowne, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

Little Theater, S.C.A., Psychology Club, 
Fire Brigade, A.C.E., Epicurean Club, Poster 
Club, Senior Class Decorations Committee. 



FERNE M. ROYER 

1193 Maple Avenue 

Lancaster, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Valkyrie Club, Fire Brigade, W.R. A., FHockey, 
Basketball, Tennis, Volleyball, Junior Prom 
Committee, Epicurean Club, Softball. 




72 



REESE H. RUEDIGER 

965 West Third Street 

Lansdale, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Varsity Club, Cross Country, Track, Co- 
captain Track, Junior Varsity Football, Junior 
Varsity Wrestling. 



JOHN F. RUSH 

218 Mercer Street 

Trenton, N. J. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Varsity Club, Little Theater, Soccer. 



DOROTHY M. RUTHERFORD 

606 South Market Street 

Elizabethtown, Pa. 

MUSIC 

Sinfonietto, S.C.A., Opera Club, Fire Bri- 
gade. 



HAROLD W. SATTERTHWAIT 

Mounted Route 

West Chester, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Men's Glee Club, Junior Varsity Football, 
Science Club, Chess Club, Photography Club, 
Intercollegiate Conference on Government 
and World Affairs. 





DORA M. SCARICAMAZZA 

140 South Manoa Road 
Havertown, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

Newman Club, Opera Club, Epicurean Club, 
A.C.E. 



RUTH E. SCHANTZ 

East Greenville, Pa, 
ELEMENTARY 

Girls' Glee Club, Little Theater, Quad 
Angles, Speech Clinic. 



EDGAR E. SCHEIRER 

3000 Greenwood Street 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

MUSIC 

bridge Club, President 3, S.A.A., Executive 
3oard, Marching Band, Music Club. 



JOSEPH A. SCHILLINGER 

51 Fairview Road 
Broomall, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

Golf Team, Captain 4, Chess Club. 



73 




EVA C. SCHMALBACH 

1 300 West Sterigete Street 

Norrislown, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

F.T.A., Symphony Orchestra. 



EMILY E. SCHMIDT 

930 North Fiftieth Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

MUSIC 

Newman Club, Student Council, M.E.N.C, 
Epicurean Club, W.R.A. Swimming, Music 
Club, Psychology Club, Opera Club, Junior 
Prom Committee. 



CARL M. SCHMIEG, JR. 



MechaniCiville, Pa 
HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Intramural Basketball, Cross Country, Wrest- 
ling, Track, Tennis, F.T.A., Bible Study Club. 



F. WAYNE SCHNEIDER 

204 Pennsylvania Avenue 

Hulmeville, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Varsity Club, Football, Baseball, Intramural 
Basketball. 



AUDREY K. SCHULTZ 

1457 Sterens Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

English Professional Club, Bible Study Club, 
Psychology Club, S.C.A., Speech Clinic. 



PAUL W. SCHWALBE 

Box 92 

Gradyville,Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Science Club, Geography Professional Club, 
Chess Club, Southeastern Pennsylvania Geog- 
raphy Club. 



ANNA L. SCOTT 

1074 Powell Street 

Norristown, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Phonograph Club, Kollege Club, Science 
Club, S.C.A. 



STANLEY SHAPIRO 

261 1 South Marshall Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Music Club, Men's Glee Club, FHillel Club, 
Quad Angles, Phonograph Club. 




I 



74 



ROBERT W. SHARPLESS 

812 Concord Avenue 

Drexel Hill, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Cross Country, Junior Varsity Wrestling, 
Track, S.C.A., Class Enlistment Committee. 



JOHANNE M. SHEAFFER 

16 Pdrkside Avenue 
Lancaster, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

A.C.E., W.R.A. Swimming, Fire Brigade. 



BARBARA L. SHELLENBERGER 

6629 North Opal Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Bowling, Swimming, S.C.A., Psychology Club, 
Neithian Club, Student Council, Treasurer 3, 
Councillor, Junior Prom Decorations Com- 
mittee, Epicurean Club. 



JEAN L. SHELLEY 

R.D. 3 
Moscow, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

S.C.A., Bridge Club, Vice-President 2, 
Opera Club. 





ROSALEAN A. SHELLEY 

1443 First Avenue 

York, Pa. 

MUSIC 

Symphony Orchestra, Music Club, Phono- 
graph Club, Dance Committee, Mid-Winter 
Formal, Opera Club, S.C.A., Epicurean 
Club. 



MARVEL SHMIEFSKY 

219 North New Street 

West Chester, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Intercollegiate Conference on Government 
and World Affairs, Secretary 3, Science Club. 



BENJAMIN SILBERG 

3013 West York Street 
Philadelphia, Pa. 
SECONDARY 

Little Theater, Science Club, Anderson 
Mathematics Club, Tennis. 



VERA G. SIMONS 

Twin Lakes, Pa, 
MUSIC 

Opera Club, S.C.A., Quad Angles. 



75 




JOHN H. SMITH 

Box 907 

Paoli, Pd. 

SECONDARY 

Art Club, Psychology Club, Geography Pro- 
fessional Club, English Professional Club. 



RUTH A. SNYDER 

1606 Juniper Street 
Nortistown, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 



Little Theater, S.C.A. 



LOUIS SOSCIA 

1 1 47 Thomas Street 
Chester, Pa. 
SECONDARY 

Varsity Club, Anderson Mathematics Club, 
Friars. 



JACK H. STARRANTINO 

23 West Third Street 

Marcus Hook, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Geography Professional Club, President 4, 
Intercollegiate Conference on Government 
and World Affairs, Men's Day Student 
Council, Treasurer 2, Vice-President 3, 
Quad Angles, Co-Sports Editor 3, 4, Serpen- 
tine. 



CHARLOTTE L. STEPHENS 

New Hope, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

Psychology Club, Art Club, Fire Brigade, 
Epicurean Club, W.R.A., Junior Prom Com- 
mittee. 

RALPH W. STERN 

212 East 182 Street 

Bronx, N y. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Friars, Varsity Soccer, Co-Captain 4, Varsity 
Club, h^illel Club, Intramural Basketball. 



BETTY JANE STERNER 

324 West Jackson Street 

York, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

S.C.A., Quad Angles, Psychology 
College Band, Little Theater. 



Club, 



ANITA R. STRAMETZ 

1509 Union Street 

Allentown, Pa. 

MUSIC 

Women's Dormitory Council, Opera Club, 
Freshman Regulations, S.C.A., FHonor Soloist 
at Carol Service. 




76 



EARL E. STRAUSSER 

1351 North Eleventh Street 

Reading, Pa. 

MUSIC 

Men's Glee Club, Librarian 2, Music Club. 



ALBERT J. STREHLE 

3613 North Seventh Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Soccer, Intramural Basketball, Track, Intra- 
mural Softball, Tennis, Intercollegiate Con: 
ference on Government and World Affairs, 
Psychology Club, President 2, Vice-President 
3, S.C.A., Friars, Vice-President 4, Quad 
Angles, Sports Editor 3, Junior Class Acti- 
vities Committee, Bridge Club. 



PATRICIA A. STRINE 

550 Cleveland Avenue 
Milton, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

Girls' Glee Club, Bridge Club, Women's 
Dormitory Council, Advisory Board Treasurer 
3, Class Secretary 1, 2, Psychology Club, 
Phonograph Club, A.C.E., Secretary 4, S.C. A. 
Fire Brigade. 



MARGARET E. SWALLOW 

4108 Bonsall Avenue 

Drexel Hill, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Phonograph Club, Science Club, W.R.A. 
Bowling, Manager 3, Junior Prom Committee, 
S.C.A., Neithian Club, F.T.A., Geography 
Pro'essional Club. 





VERNON L. SYLVESTER 

33 Price Street 

West Chester, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Friars, Junior Varsity Football, Junior Var- 
sity Wrestling, Day Student Council, Lacrosse, 
Intramural Basketball, Serpentine. 



RUDOLPH A. SZTURMA 

2325 Rhawn Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Football, Intramural Basketball, Lacrosse, 
Swimming, Newman Club. 



PEGGY A. TALBOT 

hjoncy Brook, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

Swimming, Bridge Club, Intercollegiate Con- 
ference on Government and World Affairs. 



JEAN M. TEETSEL 

426 Andrews Avenue 

Glenolden, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Women's Dormitory Council, Newman Club, 
Valkyrie Club, President 4, Psychology Club, 
Anderson Mathematics Club, Epicurean Club, 
Quad Angles, Fire Brigade, Junior Class 
Activities Committee, Senior Class Activities 
Committee, W.R.A. , Valkyrie Show Com- 
mittee 3. 



77 




NORMAN TENER 

526 McClelUn Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Geography Professional Club, Intercollegiate 
Conference on Government and World 
Affairs, Hillel Club, Intramural Basketball, 
Psychology Club, F.T.A. 



L. VIRGINIA THIESS 

635 South Yewdell Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Bridge Club, Phonograph Club, Reading 
Clinic. 



DONALD C. UBER 

3221 St Vincent Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

S.C.A., Phonograph Club, Intramural Soft- 
ball, Intramural Basketball. 



JEAN E. VAN BUSKIRK 

Saylorsburg, Pa. 
MUSIC 

S.C.A., F.T.A., Epicurean Club, W.R.A, 

M.E.N.C 



JOHN R. VANNONI, JR. 

1413 Twelfth Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Quad Angles, Geography Professional Club, 
Friars, Phonograph Club, Music Club. 



BARBARA M. VAN ORMER 

2310 Virginia Avenue 

Aliquippa, Pa. 

MUSIC 

S.C.A., Little Theater, Fire Brigade, Women's 
Dormitory Council. 



R. PATRICIA VAN TASSEL 

6 West Jefferson Street 

Media, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Day Student Council, Music Club, W.R.A., 
Psychology Club, Modern Dance, Neithian 
Club. 



MARY E. VARVOUTIS 

5605 Cedar Avenue 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Quad Angles, Serpentine, Poster Club, 
Secretary 2, Vice-President 3, W.R.A., Psy- 
chology Club, Photography Club, Epicurean 
Club. 




78 



NORMAN WALDMAN 

4914 North Rosehill Street 

Philadelphia, Pa, 

HEALTH AND PHySICAL EDUCATION 

Varsity Football, Captain 4, Varsity Club, 
Hillel Club, Intramural Basketball, Friars. 



JEAN M. WALKER 

200 West South Street 

Kennett Square, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Phonograph Club, S.C.A., Science Club, 
Neithian Club, Psychology Club, Fire Brigade, 
Quad Angles, Junior Prom Queen Commit- 
tee, F.T.A., Serpentine, W.R.A., A.C.E., 
Epicurean Club, Intercollegiate Conference 
on Government and World Affairs, Little 
Theater, Anderson Mathematics Club. 



SHIRLEY A. WALLACE 

446 Walnut Street 
Perkasie, Pa. 

Neithian Club, W.R.A., Fire Brigade, S.C.A., 
A.C.E., Junior Prom Committee. 



WANDA E. WARMAN 

441 Williams Street 
Easton, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

S.C.A., A.C.E., W.R.A., Anderson Mathe- 
matics Club, Speech Clinic, Fire Brigade, 
Epicurean Club, Junior Prom Committee, 
Phonograph Club. 





EARLE C. WATERS, JR. 

738 North New Street 
West Chester, Pa. 
SECONDARY 

Geography Professional Club, Soccer Man- 
ager 1, 2, 3, Friars, Track Manager 1. 



WILLYE E. WATSON 

1011 North Pallas Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

SECONDARY 



Intercollegiate Conference on Government 
and World Affairs, Bridge Club, Modern 
Dance, F.T.A., Serpentine, English Professional 
Club, President 3. 



JOANNE C. WEISS 

5924 Catharine Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Intercollegiate Conference on Government 
and World Affairs, Phonograph Club, Geog- 
raphy Professional Club, FHillel Club. 



HIBBERT P. WELLS, JR. 

21 Chestnut Street 

Downingtown, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Marching Band, Concert Band, Science Club, 

F.T.A. 



79 




JANE L WELLS 

5820 Ashland Avenue 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

S.C.A, W.RA., Art Club, Epicurean Club, 
Fire Brigade, Junior Prom Committee. 

HELEN A. WELSH 

245 Pancoast Avenue 
Springfield, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

Bible Study Club, Quad Angles, F.T.A., 
Psychology Club, Reading Clinic, Day Student 
Council. 



JAMES A. WELSH 

245 Pancoast Avenue 

Springfield, Pa. 

SECONDARY 

Psychology Club, Intercollegiate Conference 
on Government and World Affairs, Geogra- 
phy Professional Club. 



NANCY J. WENTZ 

1230 Third Street 
Palmerton, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

Fire Brigade, Psychology Club, Junior Prom 
Committee, S.C.A., Neithian Club, A.C.E. 



FRANK H. WEST 

6345 Magnolia Avenue 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Football, Dormitory Council, Bridge Club. 



WARREN H. WETZLER 

Unionville, Pa. 
SECONDARY 

Geography Club, Anderson Mathematics 
Club. 



BARBARA F. WHITNEY 

125 Walsh Road 

Lansdowne, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Girls' Glee Club, Day Student Counci 
Treasurer 4, S.C.A. 



MARILYN D. WILEY 

Thornton, Pa. 
SECONDARY 

Phonograph Club, Girls' Glee Club, Quad 
Angles, Serpentine, English Professional Club, 
Day Student Council, Secretary 4, Junior 
Prom Committee. 




80 



CHARLES H. WILLIAMS 

39 East Patterson Street 
Lansford, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

Intramural Basketball, Photography 
Intramural Softball. 



Club, 



DONALD E. WILLIAMS 

118 North Madison Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Gym Team, Captain 4, Lacrosse, Football 
Trainer, Little Theater, Intramural Basketball, 
Intramural Baseball, Dormitory Council, Vice- 
President 4, Olympic Club, President 4, Var- 
sity Club, Friars. 



ALMON H. WILSON 

Kimberton, Pa. 
SECONDARY 

Photography Club, Intercollegiate Con- 
ference on Government and World Affairs. 



HERBERT B. WINDLE 

310 Wheeler Boulevard 
Oxford, Pa. 



S.C.A., Treasurer 1, Psychology Club, Photog- 
raphy Club, Inter- Varsity Christian Fellow- 
ship. 





JACQUELINE A. WOODARDS 

1819 Christian Street 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

ELEMENTARY 

Neithian Club, Modern Dance, Inter- 
collegiate Conference on Government and 
World Affairs. 



DOROTHY A. YATES 

3214 North Second Street 
Harrisburg, Pa. 
ELEMENTARY 

Psychology Club, Phonograph Club, Epi 
curean Club, F.T.A., S.C.A. 



JEAN E. YOUNG 

2 Feeder Avenue 

Lewistown, Pa. 

MUSIC 

Quad Angles, S.C.A., F.T.A., W.R.A., Inter- 
Varsity Christian Fellowship, Secretary 3, 
Epicurean Club, M.E.N.C, Bible Study Club. 



MILDRED S. YOUNG 

422 Bridge Street 

Spring City, Pa. 

MUSIC 

S.C.A., W.R.A., Fire Brigade, Junior Class 
Secretary, Modern Dance. 



81 




SARAH A. YOUNG 

Ridge Avenue 

Atglen, Pa. 

MUSIC 

Music Club, Epicurean Club, Phonograph 
Club, Psychology Club, S.C.A., Dormitory 
Council, F.T.A., Secretary 4. 



ALVIN M. ZANKMAN 

5621 Pemberton Slreet 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Lacrosse, Track, Intramural Basketball, Friars, 
Serpentine, Olympic Club. 



■I 




EHINGER GYMNASIUM 




83 



1 


r 
M 


^^^||H 


\ 


1 






m 


^^^^^MM J^^^^^^^^^^B ^^^ElJP 



Se^io4>d Wa^ 





84 



aH^ 



d Plaif 





^aiuaAd 
Q^aduatla^t 




85 









I 



86 



^Ite ^unixi^ Gla^A. 




The outstanding campus event of the First semester was the Junior Prom, sponsored by the Class '52 
The theme of the dance, "Cinderella's Dream", was cleverly carried out with large paintings and 
colorful decorations. The climax of the evening was the arrival of the gilded pumpkin shell bearing 
the Queen of the Prom, Betty Taschner. 

Among the innovations brought about by the Class of '52 are the collection of dues which will 
accumulate for the senior year and the co-sponsorship of this year's Serpentine. As a result of this 
action, the 1951 Serpentine includes a special section devoted to the junior class. 

Members of this year's junior class hove been active in all phases of campus activities. Every 
organization and team at West Chester boasts leaders and active members from the junior class. This 
energetic class eagerly looks forward to an even more successful senior year. 



87 




Left to right: Lorraine Auerwaeter, Frederick Whitman, Margaret Kerwicic, Barbara 
Herricl<, Kay ConceNier, Lee Sands, and Sally Baker. 




1952 



Left to right: Barbara [)oran, Barbara Close, Patricia Keefer, and Dons Ball. 




Left to right: Joan Duenger, Anne Hughes, Rose Marie Ives, and Barbara Beidler. 




i ^ .>!V _ 



^n^eain 





89 







Junior Prom Queen, Betty luichnei and last year's Queen Mjiilyn LItor 




Left to right: Edith Smedle/, Lois Cope, Doris Ganges, Janet Paget, Betty Taschner, Marilyn Elton, Shirley ZiH, Annebhe- 



?-e 5-c--eld 



90 







CRITERIONS 
91 




92 




Kay Cancellier, Rose Marie Ives, and Jean Buonanno 



Pa6£> 



OnyO'^mallif. 




Marjory Dean leads carol sing 




93 




and 




Top: Dr. Vollbrecht. Bottom: Miss Morlock 



Robert Carlin, Arthur Nazigan, Barbara Beidler, and Charles Bee 



94 



lOe PaUtt Wdk pMde 




"' Left: 

Robert Carlin, 

president, student government cabinet. 



Right: 

Arthur Nazigan, 
highest individual basketball scorer 



Left: 

John Eutsler, 

co-captain, 1951-52 football teair 



Right: 

John Poncelli, 
co-captain, 1951-52 football team. 



Left: 

Robert Myers, 

drum major of the Marching Bond. 



Right: 

Irvin Jacobson, 
leader of the College Criterions. 




95 



SapJtafHX)4>e Cla6d OlUce^ 



OFFICERS 

President JOHN GUERNACCINI 

Vice-President HOWARD HOUSER 

Secretary CONSTANCE KRAEMER 

Treasurer ANN ULSH 

Advisers: MISS MARY HOLLAND, MR. CHESTER McTAVISH. 




Seated: (.on\tance Kroemer, John Guer.ioccini, Ann Ulsh, Howard Houser 



96 



^Ue SapJtaifW^e Gla6A. 




On Saturday, April 1 , the sophomore class made its social debut with a semi-formol dance entitled 
"In a Persian Market." With the Criterions supplying the music, the gay dancers waltzed and whirled 
amid the surroundings of a Persian Market at twilight. The Persian arches and colorful murals carried 
the theme to perfection. 

The Class of '53 made itself known on campus through active participation in all college events 
from the classroom to the playing field. Plans have already been laid for the future with the initiation 
of a program of class dues designed to aid the class in the junior and senior years to follow. 



97 



^fiedJuncun Qla6^ O^^lce^d. 



President WILLIAM BRODHAG 

Vice-President NORMA MACCLEASTER 

Secretary NANCY SNYDER 

Treasurer PHYLLIS YEAGLE 

Advisers: MRS^ HELEN IVINS, MR. EMIL MESSIKOMER. 




Seated: Phyllis Yeagle, Norma MacClecster, William Brodhag, Nancy Snyder. 



^Ue ^n^e6Jt4ftGJ^ Ql(i6A^ 




This year saw the appearance of the Class of '54 on the West Chester campus. The new class 
took the traditional "regs ' in its stride and made a quick adjustment to college life. 

Most of the first year of college is concerned with becoming acquainted and getting on to the 
ropes. This year's freshman class has demonstrated that it is willing and able to assume the active 
leadership that will be expected of it in a very few years. 



99 




EHINGER GYMNASIUM 
100 




'HctmtlQ5 



101 



Qante4€ti o-jj Aciiaitie4. SedUan 



ORGANIZATIONS ^04 



FINE ARTS 113 



CLUBS 132 



RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS 149 



SPORTS 154 



WOMEN'S SPORTS 182 



STUDENT EMPLOYMENT 192 

102 




103 



Adal6j0A4f. lioanA 



OFFICERS 

President JOAN MURRAY 

Vice-President DORIS GANGES 

Secretary RUTH EMPIE 

Treasurer JOYCE THOMAS 

Adviser: MRS. CLYDE L. KING 



The Advisory Board links the Day and Dormitory Councils. The Board is composed 
of the president and vice-president of the Women's Day and Dormitory Councils plus four 
other elected representatives. This board acts mainly to further student government and 
student-faculty relations. 

Social activities also take a prominent place in its program. These include the Big- 
Little Sister Organization with its annual party, the Senior Tea, the Queen-for-a-Night 
Festivities, the Student-Faculty Quiz, and the Mid-Winter Formal. 




Randall, Empie, Ganges, Mrs. Clyde L. King, Murray, Thomas, Morrison 

104 




First Row: Flacco, Royer, Bonsall, N. Snyder, Stephens, Shenck, Keener, Yocom, Hetherington, Bartleman, Baker, Bigelow, Snader, Sharp. 
Second Row: Grande, Ganter, Adams, Griesel, Brown, Whitworth, J. Miller, Endslow, M. Kline, E. Clark, Ughes, Berkebile, Harris, 
Wisniewski. 
Third Row: Gensler, McMann, Frederick, S. Frederick, Clendaniel, Duckworth, Gentzler, Feeney. 
Fourth Row: Breish, Meyer, Roby, White, Bready, Pacenta, Wijkins, Juliff, Pingitore. 
Fifth Row: Masino, Frischholz, Wagoner, White, Kear, Blancjour, Ransburg, Hammerstone. 
Sixth Row: Martin, Draper, Erbe, Miss Broadhead, Peterson, hHartman, hHorrigan. 



Captain CAROL KEENER 

Advisers: MRS. CLYDE KING, MRS. LEONE BROADHEAD 

The Fire Brigade has the responsibihty of conducting the Fire drills in the women's dormitories. 
It Is the duty of the members to see that all are present, to check the windows and lights in the rooms, 
and to moke certain that each girl follows the rules as to silence and dress. 

The captain of the Fire Brigade is chosen from Council. Each hall selects its own captain, lieu- 
tenant, and patrolman. 



^l^e li^ii^aAe 



105 



Me44.^6. ^(Uf Stude4^t G0444€cU 



OFFICERS 

President JACK STARRANTINO 

Vice-President CHARLES CINAGLIA 

Secretary-Treasurer SETH HENDRICKS 

Adviser: MR, WILLIAM BENNER 



The commuting men students are represented on the campus by the Men's Day Stu- 
dent Council. The council is responsible for the acquisition of furniture, magazines, ping- 
pong equipment, and other facilities to be placed in the Day Room of Anderson hiall. 
These facilities help to make the day student comfortable in his free hours on campus. 

The men day students collaborate with the women day students in the organization 
of dances and other social functions on campus. 




Cinaglia, Walters, Waller 

106 




First Row: McKernan, Williams, Scott, Light 
Second Row: Mears, Hughes, Saul, Young, West 



OFFICERS 

President LOUIS SCOTT 

Vice-President DONALD WILLIAMS 

Secretary RICHARD LIGHT 

Treasurer JOHN McKERNAN 

Chief Fire Marshals EARL VOSS, ROBERT YOUNG 

Adviser: MR. W. GLENN KILLINGER 



The Men s Student Council is the governing voice of the dormitory men. The mem- 
bers of the council are elected by the men students,- the officers ore elected by the council 
itself. 

The Council has been most successful in creating a better feeling of fellowship among 
those men living at the college. The Men s Council in collaboration with the Women's 
Council sponsors a yearly dance. 



Men'^. ^a^4fuio4^ GauHcil 



107 



Stude4tt ActialUe6. /Id^dx^clatiOft 



OFFICERS 

President JANE BAIN 

Vice-President KENNETH GAMBONE 

Secretary RUTH KLEIN 

Treasurer DOLORES HEALEV 

Adviser: DR. ROBERT F. ANDERSON 



The Student Activities Association, under the guidance of Dr. Robert F. Anderson, 
is organized to provide students with a competent authority to dispense a student fund 
for the maintenance of the All-Star Programs, extracurricular activities, and the various 
athletic organizations on campus. 

Best known and most popular of these activities are the All-Star Programs, which 
this year presented Eva LeGallienne, The Little Singers of Paris, Igor Gorin and Frances 
Yeend, Irene FTawthorne, Patrice Munsel, and the Rochester Philharmonic Orchestra. 




Seated: Dr. kobeit ,Aridei:on, Klein, Bain, Gambone, Mr. Lawrence Ginter 
Standing: Doran, Prettyman, Murray, Carlin, Scheirer, Nazigan, Rutledge, Herr 




Seated: Mrs. C.yde L. King, Carlin, Morrison, Cinaglia, Mr. William Benner 
Standing: Williams, Peters, Guernaccini, Kent, Moitland, Bain, Evans 



OFFICERS 

Chairman ROBERT CARLIN 

Vice-chairman CHARLES CINAGLIA 

Secretary PATRICIA MORRISON 

Advisers: MRS. CLYDE KING, MR. W. GLENN KILLINGER 



The Cabinet of the Student Government Association is the policy making body of the organization. 
Its proposals go to the Legislative Assembly where they are voted upon and enacted. Any student 
has the privilege of submitting problems to this body. Any and all questions are reviewed and dis- 
cussed by the Cabinet. 

This organization first assembled in February. Among its many noteworthy proposals hove been 
the listing of instructors' names with subjects for pre-scheduling, regulation of the use of the bulletin 
boards, and a campus-wide vote to determine the future of "Frosh Regs." 

The Cabinet members recognize their indebtedness to Dean King and Dean Killinger who act in 
on advisory capacity. 



Cao-Utei a^ StudeH.t Qtwenn^^fte^t AdAjoxUatijQH. 



109 



Jie^j^lllatlae A6A.e4nal4f a^ S. Q. /I, 



OFFICERS 

Chairman WILLIAM H. EVANS 

Vice-chairman JOHN MAITLAND 

Secretary JEAN TEETSEL 

Advisers: MRS. HELEN T. IVINS, MR. JOHN CLOKEY, DR. JAMES ANDES 



The Legislative Assembly is an important part of our new Student Government Association. It 
consists of fourteen members, ten of whom are elected by the entire student body. The remaining 
four are representatives of the day student and dormitory councils of the men and women students. 

The Assembly has the power to discuss and pass legislation proposed by the Cabinet. 

The students can play an important part in student government by submitting ideas and proposals 
to the Student Government members. The support of the students is necessary for the success of this 
organization. 




Seated: Mrs. Ivins, Doran, Evans, Teetsel, Maitlond, May, Mr. John Clokey 
Standing: Keener, Hunsicker, Murray, Waller, Light, Winters, Shenck. 

110 




First Row; Peters, Wiley, A. Reilly, Jones, Van Tassel. 
Second Row: Empie, Overton, Crispen, Saunders, E. Reilly, Hill, Ganges. 



OFFICERS 
First Semester Second Semester 

ANNE REILLY President DORIS GANGES 

RUTH ROWLAND Vice-President BARBARA PETERS 

MARILYN WILEY Scretary VALENTINE SOTIS 

BARBARA WHITMEY Treasurer MARILYN MAY 

Advisers: MRS. CLYDE L. KING, MISS MATILDA MORLOCK 



The main purpose of the Women's Day Student Council is to represent all women day 
students in the campus government. It also has helped to promote a more harmonious re- 
lationship between dormitory and day students. 

The Council's activities consist of caring for its study rooms, lounges, and locker rooms 
and of being a co-sponsor of the Mid-Winter Formal and Senior Tea. Special holiday 
parties and a Sadie hHawkins Dance were the highlights of the Council's social calendar 
this year. 



^(UHe^^d 3>ciM. Stuctent Ccu^ncU 



111 



Wa4ne4^^6. ^o^mlto^ Gcm^cIL 



OFFICERS 

President AGNES RANDALL 

Vice-President PATRICIA MORRISON 

Secretary NANCY HERR 

Treasurer SARA JANE HENDERSON 

Advisers: MRS. CLYDE KING, MISS LEONE BROADHEAD 



From Main Dormitory, Freshman FHall, and Reynolds FHall are elected the women stu- 
dents who make up the Women's Dormitory Council. Each week they meet to voice 
student problems and suggestions and to form dormitory living policies. On Monday 
evening at ten-thirty each councilor meets with her hall group to give out the results of 
Council meeting and sometimes, cider and cookies. 

The Council has many other interests. Among them is Robert Repiton, a French war 
orphan, who is sent letters and money through the efforts of Council. The College Social 
Calendar reveals some of the Council-sponsored dances and teas and also the "Queen 
for a Night" banquet and Parents' Weekend Open FHouse. At Christmas and other 
holidays, when the dining room, social rooms, and lobby ore decorated with flowers, 
hemlock branches or mistletoe, it is the Women's Dormitory Council that has been at work. 




First Row: Teetsel, Roscher, Henderson, Morrison, Randall, Herr, Thomas, Murray 
Second Row: Mrs. Clyde L. King, Keener, Schellenberger, Strine, Elton, Moffatt, Jacobs, Clyde, Shenck, Avington, Couff- 

man, Beidler, Tiley, Pierce 
Third Row: Griffey, Kraemer, Hunsicker, Young, Aire, Brown, Dicks, Bain, Fisher, Winters, Cleck, Hampp, Hunsberger, 

Dean, Miss Leone Broadhead 
Fourth Row: Yockum, Stover, Schmidt, Hood 

112 




First Row: Ashworth, MacGregor, Achterman, Davis, Varvoutis 
Second Row: Murphy, Jenkins, Bartholomew, Oeltjen-Bruns, Klein, Ragni, Clark 

Third Row: Walker, Lilley, Lippincott, Kaplan, Cook, Boush, Fausnacht, Evans 

Fourth Row: Wiley, Roscher, Prendergast, Freed, Maitland, Elton, Haas, Watson 

Fifth Row: FHeagey, Dr. Sykes, Kent, Albertson 



Se^fieH^tiite 



Editor BRUCE FREED 

Associate Editor RALPH KENT 

Business Manager MARILYN ELTON 



In addition to the usual senior activities, Serpentine staff members fiad the added responsibility 
of compiling a worthwhile yearbook. Pictures scheduled by the photography staff, advertisements 
secured by the business staff, write-ups checked by the literary staff, divider pages done by the art 
staff — all had to be completed to "make that deadline." hHowever, no matter how great the volume 
of work, there was an ever present spirit of cooperation among the many units comprising Serpentine 
staff. Another factor which could always be counted upon was the helpful guidance of the yearbook 
faculty advisers. 

This is the first year that senior and junior classes hove co-sponsored the Serpentine. This arrange- 
ment has been devised to help alleviate, for each successive senior class, the great financial burden 
of printing a Serpentine which will meet the expectations of the student body. 



113 



2.UgA Ai€(j,l&6. 



EDITORS 
First Semester Second Semester 

FRANCIS J. GILRONAN Editor-in-chief JEAN BUONANNO 

GEORGE CURRY Managing Editor JACK STARRANTINO 

RICHARD MARIANNI Business Manager DOUGLAS NIEMOND 



Among the campus organizations is one whose workeis never receive sufficient recognition. These 
students make Quad Angles possible. Members of both the business and editorial staff contribute 
much time and energy to compile the college newspaper. 

Interesting bits of information about All-Star soloists, sports news, club activities, and features ol 
come to mind when one hears "Quad is out today." This year witnessed the end of the notorious 
"Dark Corners", which has been replaced by a column designed to include a greater number of stu- 
dents. 




First Row: V. Brown, Buonnano, B. Brown, Gambil 
Second Row: Starrantino, Grosser, Kent 



114 




Brennan, Angstadt, Pettigrass, Diotisalvi, Metzger, Hall, Mason, E. Hallman, Mr. Hallman, Gladhil 



OFFICERS 

President AGNES BRENNAN 

Secretary ROBERTA HILL 

Curator ELEANOR A. HALLMAN 

Adviser: MR. H. THEODORE HALLMAN 



To foster fine arts by giving students an opportunity to draw, point, or clay model is 
the aim of tfie Art Club. This club proposes to do something that is not done by any other 
organization on campus. 

This year the main activity of the Art Club was to develop several abstract and 
realistic paintings in oil. One of each type painting was chosen to be placed in a hand- 
carved gold frame. 



An.t GluL 



115 



Gall^e CUcUn^ 



The College Choir, under the direction of Mr. Arthur E. Jones, is composed of 
music students. This year the Choir was very active. It participated in the Samuel Bar- 
ber Concert, hlandel's Messiah, the Carol Service, two operas, and the annual spring 
concert. The Choir was a guest performer at the Eastern District Music Educators National 
Conference in Atlantic City in April. 

The soloists for hlandel's Messiah were Lois Cope, soprano,- Marjory Dean, contral- 
to,- Fred Pflieger, tenor,- and Le Roy Book, bass. The accompanist for the choir was 
Shirley Engle. 

Director: Mr. Arthur E. Jones. 



Sopranos 


Alios 


Tenors 


Ashworth 


Brown, J. 


Achterrr 


Boush 


Bayne 


Blank 


Brown, R. 


CauHman 


Bugllo 


Baker 


Cherry 


Gessne 


Cope 


Dean 




Engle 


Doberstein 




Egon 


Ensminger 


Basses 


Fausnacht 


Frederick 


Gibson 


Hill 


Glassmire 


Huffert 


Hisler 


Hardin 


Manna 


Huntsman 


Miller 


Myers 


Marsh 


Pingatore 


Pfleiger 


McPoyle 


Rutherford 


Sell 


Moist 


Schmidt 


Snyde 


Nolte 


Van Buskirk 


Wenne 


Patsko 


Young, M. 


Windle 


Roeder 


Young, S. 


Book 


Shelley 






Smedley 




Humme 


Strametz 




Lamont 


Van Ormer 




Leader 


Young, J. 




Scheire 




116 




The Symphonic Band, directed by Mr. Zimmer, is open to all students who can meet 
the musical standards of the organization. Along with working on music for the annual 
Spring Concert, the students are given on opportunity to read many different types of 
band music. Besides presenting its annual Spring Concert, the Concert Band presented 
special programs in the West Chester area. 



Fiisl Clarinet 


Trumpets 


StricUer 


E. Buglio 


Leader 


Rick 


Thomas 




C- Schwortz 


Horns 


Dellecker 
Whitman 


R, W.llior 




Pdieger 




Schmidt 


Second Clarinet 


Nies 


Brendlinger 


Hoaster 


Poppee 




Casciano 


Baritones 


Sand! 


RhinesmitI 


Rggi 


Hartmon 




Traxler 


Third Clarinet 


Magno 


Phillips 

J. Schwarz 


Trombones 


Gischotf 


Gibson 


Breneman 


Mover 


Heisler 


Kernaghc 


Siegfried 


Moore 


Wells 


Culbert 


ONeiii 


Loewen 


Cawley 






Tubas 


First Cornet 


Bardo 


Blank 
Homonay 
J. Bugl.o 


Motz 


J, Miller 


Shaw 
Stouder 


Strange 






String Boss 


Second Cornet 


ousc 


T. Miller 




Reed 


Flute 




D. Miller 


Third Cornet 


McPoyle 



E Flat Clarinet 



Boss Clarinet 

Corlino 



Bassoon 

Sherry 

Alto Sai 

Parkhurst 
Meyers 

Tenor Sax 

Kulp 
Zellner 

Baritone Sax 

Manna 

Timpani 



QanceA^t lioHjJt 



117 



Q^lten^land. 



The Criterions, under the leadership of Irving Jacobson, played for a selected number of important 
college events. The Junior Prom, the dance for the January graduates, the Mid-Winter Formal, and 
the sophomore semi-formal were major campus events made successful by the Criterions. 

West Chester's own dance band also played for the Friars' "Bell Ringers' Ball" and the Varsity 
Club dance. 

In addition to leading the band, Irving Jacobson also played the piano. The saxophone section 
featured Ronald Dellicker, Albert Leader, Carl Schwarz, John Schwarz, and John Parkhurst. 

Robert Homine, James Reid, and Durell Blank played trumpet while Joseph Kernighan performed 
on the trombone. 

The bass player was William Traxler, and last but not least, Frederick Witman handled the drums. 
Robert Meyers and Robert Manna also appeared with the band on occasion. 




ns 




As one walks by Philips Memorial Chapel every Wednesday afternoon^ he hears 
the melodious strains of the Girls' Glee Club. The organization provides an opportunity 
to fulfill the interests of academic girls who desire to participate in a well-organized 
vocal group. 

Membership in this group is obtained by the successful passing of vocal and reading 
ability tests given each fall. 

Two of the prominent appearances made by the Club are their participation in the 
Annual Christmas Carol Service and in the Spring Concert. 



First Sporan 

Bechlel 
Beidler 
Carney 
Clary 

Dan'^^enhower 

Detterline 

Dodd 

Dougherty 

Edynak 

Flacco 

Filson 

Ford 

Gordon 

Griffey 

D. Healey 

R.Hill 

Hood 



N. Prendergost 

Ransburg 

A.Reilly 

R. Snyder 

Southby 

Strauss 

Ulsh 

E.Wilson 

Second Sopranos 
C.Adams 
Bobst 
Cannaday 
Clendaniel 
Dietrich 
Emig 
P. Evans 
Hampp 
Inglis 
Moffett 
Pinchock 
Ramsaur 
Schuler 
Schontz 



Stade 
Wagoner 
A. White 
D. Young 

Alios 

Achtermar 



Eschenbach 
N.Herr 
N.Hilpert 
R. Hilpert 



E.Reilly 
Reinhold 
Schussler 



ShencI 
Spotts 
Stolz 
Thoma 



(/i^W QUe GUiyL 



119 



Ounlo/i QUo^iu4. 



The Junior Chorus, under the direction of Miss Gertrude Schmidt, is mode up of fresh- 
man and sophomore women in the Music Curriculum. The aims of this group are to pro- 
vide pleasure for listeners and to give its members a knowledge useful in junior and senior 
high school glee club work. The lovely three-part singing of the Junior Chorus was a 
delightful addition to the annual Christmas Carol Service. 

Director: Miss Gertrude K. Schmidt. 



Gable 
Goote 
Graha 



McClain 

Marcinkev 

Martin 

Mellin 

Satteson 

SchaFler 

Schuetter 

Sharp 



Siegfried 


Shoop 


Singer 


Swendsen 


Slricl<ler 


Vondever 


Underkofder 


Whitworlh 


Ungaro 


Alios 


Vogt 


Baro 


Winner 


Baumeister 


Zillhardl 


Behrens 




Bennett 


Second Sopranos 


Beyer 


Barber 


Christman 


Bream 


Clements 


Breneman 


Doscher 


Brunner 


Endslow 


Chain 


Falcone 


Ccscia 


Fretz 


Denithorne 


Main 


Dieflerick 


Hille 


Drumheller 


Johnson, K. 


Gladhill 


Johnson, L. 


Kiess 


Keener 


Koval 


Magowon 


Lankford 


Mercer 


Maxwell 


Moore 


McCardell 


Rapp 


McNinch 


Reed 


Nies 


Rhoads 


Oswold 


Ryan 


Phillips 


Sieg worth 


Roland 


Simpson 


Rowlands 


Wessel 


Scherer 


Witt 




120 




First Row: O. Evans, Ives, Dr. Ethel M. Staley, Somers, Regester. 
Second Row: Franceschini, Yanulevich. 



OFFICERS 

President I MARIANNE ROSCHER 

Vice-President BRUCE FREDERICKS 

Secretary MARIANNE SOMERS 

Personnel Manager CONSTANCE LEBISCHAK 

Adviser: DR. ETHEL M. STALEY 



We sometimes forget the importance of our Language Department and fail to notice 
the work its members are doing. This year the Language Club was divided into two 
groups, the Cercle Francois and the Latin Club. 

The Cercle Francois is one of the older clubs on campus, having existed for twenty 
years. This year its members have made every effort to increase their fluency in speaking 
the French language. Monologues were given, games played, records heard (in an 
endeavor to acquire better pronunciation and intonation), and jokes told in which the 
knowledge of French was especially necessary to enjoy the subtleties. 

The Latin section included in its program the discussion of visual aids and techniques 
valuable to a Latin teacher. Jane Daily, Gretta Quayle, and Cecelia Niedziejke pre- 
pared some of these materials. 



.anouaae 



G/H^GXli 



euL 



121 



Jllttle ^Ueat/ii 



OFFICERS 
First Semester Second Semester 

RUTH KLEIN President VIRGINIA KESHEL 

VIRGINIA KESHEL Vice-President BARBARA DORAN 

BARBARA BEIDLER Recording Secretary JEANNE INGLIS 

BETTY SENST Corresponding Secretary MARTHA ROWLEY 

DOLORES HEALEY Extro-Curricular Officer BEHY SENST 

JOHN PAWLING Publicity Officer KENNETH GAMBONE 

Director: MISS FERN BARRER 



The Little Theater is organized and maintained by a group of students who have 
interests in the field of dramatics. The knowledge which the players gain from partici- 
pation in the club s activities will prove valuable in their organization of successful 
dramatics clubs in high schools and communities. 

This season has brought much enjoyment to college audiences with such productions 
as "John Loves Mary", "Aladdin and the Wonderful Lamp", "Wurzel-Flummery", and 
"The Passing of the Third Floor Back". Much of the success of these performances has 
been due to the very splendid direction of the club sponsor, Miss Fern Barrer. 

FHighlighting the year's activities v^as the revival of dramatic tragedy through the 
production of John Mosefield's "The Tragedy of Nan." 




First Row: Hatfield, Rowley, Senst, Klein, Beidler, Healey, Griffey 
Second Row: Skougar, Marcinkevich, Treppinger, Smitfi, Sfiarp, Moore, Jofinson 
Third Row: Wilder, Evans, Van Hart, Inglis, Snyder, Gordon, Wolpert 
Fourtfi Row: Myers, Rutledge, Melada, Kent, Edwards, Gessner, Gambone 

122 



rr 



and the 





Wilder, Williams, Doran, Griffey, Bardo 







1 






#^j|B 


wSt 


Jp 


~ ^^^^HI^^^^^H^t^^ZI^ 



Book, Edwards, Waller, Levis, Magno 

ay the 
Back'' 



Wolpert, Williams, Griffey 



P^oductix^4t6> 




Doran, Fengler, Van Hart, Levis 



,123 



Man.oUi4iJ(f. liandt 



The perennial favorite at West Chester's football gomes is the Marching Band. It boasts the 
longest undefeated string of any organization on campus. This year it continued its winning streak with 
Ronald Dellecker's arrangement of "Cherokee" and Robert Smith's version of the "Trumpet Blues". 

Mr. Carson, assisted by Dr. Antonowich, started the year with a large percentage of newcomers 
to the band; but by the time of the first game, the band functioned as an impressive marching unit and a 
first-rate musical organization. 

Among the memorable formations executed by the band, the Red Feather and the Tepee will long 
be remembered by those who sow them. 

In addition to its activities on the football field, the band marched in the town's Armistice Day 
parade and in the Hallowe'en parade. 



Cubert Michael 
Dellecke 



Flo 



, Jam 



aid 



chard 
Gibson, Gordon 
GottshalL David 
Gromis, George 
Hall, John 
Harsbarger, Edwoi 
Harlman, Robert 
Hoaster, Roymond 



Holm 



Robert 



la, Robe 
.Charle 



Man 
Mal^ 

,Wari 
Miller, C Dovic 
Miller, Jacob 
Miller, Thomas E 
Miller. Thomas' 
Morris, Robert 
Porelia.John 



eth 



Pflioger, Frederic 
Prettymon, Claud 
Price, Wolter 
Roessler, Ki 
Raisner, Thomas 
Redmond, David 
Reed, James 
Rhinesmith, Samuel 
Riggi, Theodore 
Sales, Frederick 
Sands, Lee 
Schwortz, Carl 
SchwaiT, John 
Sell, Wesley 
Semmel, James 
Shaw, John 
Sherry, Ronald 
Smith, Robert 
Stago, Donald 
Stouffer, Curvous 
Stine, Eugene 
Strickler, Robert 
Suter, Donald 
Tompkins, Elbert 
Troxler, William 
Vanderslice, Raymond 
Wells, James 
Wenner, Gene 
Whitman, Frederick 
Williams, Robert 
Wright, Donald 
Zellner, Robert 




124 




first Row: Kaser, oottsnaii, Kosati, ouernaccini, Kaessiei, Kutieage, Crossmon, Nowotarski, J. Jones, Mr. Arthur Jones, Hammann, Thomas 

Heiges, Lamont, D. Miller, Hartman, Trapler, Prettyman, E. Miller. 
Second Row: K. Smith, Raisner, Schisler, Semmel, Hunsberger, Holmes, Fernondey, Grischott, hloaster. Soles, O'Neill, B. Smith, Kulp, Carlino, 

Parkhurst, Riggi, Stago, Zellner, Grosser, McDonald. 
Third Row: Williams, Sands, Becker, Schwartz, Stine, Homlan, Wells, T. Miller, Kuhn, Strickler, Barrett, Culbert, Sherr/, Price, Jocobson, 

Rhinesmith, Homonay, Johnson, Shaw, Stouffer, Reber, Miles. 

Fourth Row: Minicozzi, Kimmel, Striiko, Straigis, Morris, Vanderslice, Good, Loewer. Munson, Hicke, Moore, Brendlinger, Reed, R. Hall, 

Burnett, Tompkins, Sntex, Bardo, Neider, Horshbarger, Pfleiger. 



The Men's Glee Club, under the direction of Mr. Arthur E. Jones, is one of the many 
fine musical organizations on campus. A varied program, such as the club offers, holds 
the interest of men from all curricula. The highlights of the organization's activities include 
its appearance at the annual Carol Service and its own Spring Concert. 



Men.' I QUe, GliJ). 



125 



Muiic> Qlul- 



OFFICERS 

President DURRELL BLANK 

Secretary JACQUELINE MILLER 

Recording Secretary DORIS KNAUSE 

Adviser: MISS ETHEL KELLER 



The Music Club planned programs that were o\ special interest and appeal to musi- 
cally talented students. The members presented vocal and instrumental concerts. 

The club's activities inspired the study and practice of musical talent on campus and 
gave those possessing such talent an opportunity to perform before an audience. Club 
members enjoyed operas and concerts in Philadelphia 




First Row: Miss kelc, L,u.,.,, ^:.j_. .._::._;, Hoover, J. Miller, Knause, Miss Chapinelli, Mrs. Gottlieb. 
Second Row: Boush, M. Klein, Gootee, Harshbarger, Schwartz, Burleigh, Hain, Simpson, Magowan. 
Third Row: Matz, Reber, Schisler, Schuettler, Angstadt, Becker, Chain, Hall. 
Fourth Row: Price, Parella, Behrens, McFetridge, Striiko, Vondever, Coulston Wagoner. 

126 




First Row: Lombardo, C. Wilson, L. Wilson. 

Second Row: Pollock, Fengler, Straigis, Good, Harrison. 

Third Row: Robinson, Hood, Harvey, Weiss, Taylor, Yungwirth. 

Fourth Row: Wenner, Brunner, Moore, Hill, Forster, Roland, M. Miller. 

Fifth Row: McNeal, Keyser, Stern, Grauel, Semmel, Block. 

Sixth Row: Weiss, Sarnocinski, Cozzone, Davis, Stoebe, A. Young, Matthews. 

Seventh Row: Zellner, J. Jones, Shaw. 

Standing; Patchell, Cononich, Cron, Dailey, Dague, Graham, Bennett, Kuhn, Surer, Mr. Middleton. 



This year the Opera Club continued its policy of studying and of producing grand operas. In thi^ 
manner the club fulfilled a dual purpose: namely, to acquaint its members with opera and to provide 
for them a technical background in musical production direction. 



Ofie^ui ClidJi- 



127 



Plianaa/ixi^U QudJ)- 



OFFICERS 

First Semester Second Semester 

EDWIN RUBERT President JOAN EGAN 

MARIE COZZONE Vice-President DOROTHY SMITH 

JANE SARNOCINSKI Secretary MARY JANE MOYER 

Adviser: MR. S. POWELL MIDDLETON 



To further the enjoyment of music by the means of phonograph records is the reason 
for the existence of the Phonograph Club. The group enjoys the great masterpieces of 
artists in the music world. Musical selections to be heard by the club are chosen by vote 
of the members. In order to increase appreciation of the selections, Mr. Middleton, the 
club sponsor, secures material and prepares introductory talks on the records that are to 
be heard. 

Wagner's Lohengrin was the opera selected for the first semester. Because this 
opera is not available on standard records, the club heard Mr. Middleton's home re- 
cording which was taken from a radio presentation by the Metropolitan Opera Com- 
pany. 

The club devoted the second semester to the study of symphonic music. 




First Row: Shelley, Sharp, B. A. Smith, Martin 
Second Row: Siegworth, Armstrong, Gable, Simons, Smedley, Cope 
Third Row: Lejeune, Dilliplane, Empie. 
Standing: Holmes, Koshuta, Burnett. 



128 




Lee, Leake, Moore, TroFfo, Miss Lamborne, Osowski, Cannodoy. 



OFFICERS 
First Semester 

LILLIAN CANNADAY President 

MARY LEE Secretary 

MARIE TRAFFO Curator 

Adviser: MISS HAZEL LAM30,?,M 



Second Semester 

.LEONARD KLEEMAN 
...JOAN OSOWSKI 
MARY LEE 



Whenever you saw those "Beat Drexel!" or "Come to the Cinderella Dance" signs 
on campus giving their colorful messages to the teams and the students, you were looking 
at the work of the Poster Club. 

Any campus organization seeking publicity for a special event merely goes to see 
the Poster Club, and before long, clever poster advertisements are sprouting up in various 
corners of the campus. 

This group of students, handy with pen, paint brush, and original ideas, is under the 
direction of Miss hiazel Lamborn. 



Po4ie/i GluL 



129 



Si4^jp4€letta 



The Sinfonietta, directed by Mr. Gerald Keenan, is a chamber orchestra composed 
of selected members of the Symphony Orchestra. Such an organization gives the students 
an opportunity to play and to listen to works written for small orchestras. Each year the 
Sinfonietta plays compositions written by contemporary American composers. The Sin- 
fonietta presented its annuo! Spring Concert and also a concert at Lafayette College. 



Violins 

Howard Penchard 
Virginia Vogt 
Harry Grosser 
Alfred Minnicozzi 
Elizabeth Beyer 
Mary Cauffman 
Darlington Kulp 
Donald Suter 
Grace Bare 
Dorothy Rutherford 

Viola 

Bernard Blum 
George Gromis 
June Ensminger 
Warren Norden 



Mary Behrens 
Mary Kiess 
Ruth Lowe 



Boss 

Mr. Powell Middleton 
Lou Jean Boush 
David Miller 

Clarinet 

Robert Strickler 
Albert Leader 

Flute 

David Miller 
Letitia McPoyle 

Oboe 

Joseph Hoover 

Bassoon 

Ronald Sherry 
Eichard Brendlinger 

Trumpet 

Joseph Buglio 
Eugene Buglio 



French Horn 

Robert Williams 
Mary Nies 



Percussion 

Bernice Ackermann 
Elbert Tompkins 



Piano 

Phyllis Frederick 



Librarians 

Mary Kiess 
Harry Grosser 



Conductor 

Mr. Gerald Keenan 




130 




The Symphony Orchestra, which is directed this year by Mr. Powell Middleton, is 
composed of seventy-five music students. Its function is two-fold: to prepare for concerts 
and to provide an opportunity to read orchestral compositions. 

This year the orchestra was featured in its annual Spring Concert, the Samuel Barber 
Concert, and a few off-campus programs. In addition, the orchestra played host to the 
All-State College Symphony Orchestra, March eighth to tenth. 

Qualified students of all curricula are members of our College Symphony Orches- 
tra. In addition to the reading of standard symphonic works the rehearsals of the or- 
chestra lead toward its annual spring concert. 

This year the featured works on the program were Schumann's Symphony No. 4 
in D. Minor, Prokofieff's Peter and the Wolf, and the Matinees Musicales of Britten. 



MR 



MR. POWELL MIDDLETON, Conductor 
EDWARD ZIMMER, Assistant Conductor. 



First Violin 


Cello 


Clarinet 


Trombon 


Vogt 


Behrens 


Strickler 


Gibson 


Crasser 


Kiess 


Leader 


Kernaghc 


Minnicozzi 


Lowe 


Berger 


Rhinesmit 


Zillhardt 


Dascher 


C, Schwartz 


Culbert 


Beyer 


Schmalbach 




Loewen 


Kulp 


Mr. Zimmer 




Meyer 


Cauffman 


Forssmark 




Moore 


Baro 




Bass Clarinet 




Suler 




Carlino 




Pingitore 
Mr. McTavish 


Bais 

Boush 




Tuba 

Matz 


Second Violin 

Penchard 


Bardo 
Traxler 


Bassoon 

Sherry 


Timpani 

Ackermc 


Rulherlord 


Wessel 


Brendlinger 


Bayne 


Middleton 






Shelley 


Hawkes 




Percussion 


Gingrich 






J Jones 


Lazar 




Horn 




Witt 

Bartholomew 

Powell 


Piccolo and Flute 

McPoyle 


R. Williams 

Schmidt 

Pilieger 


Schmale 

Sell 

Ackerma 


E. Snyder 




Nies 




Dietterick 




Hoaster 




Cherry 


Flute 




Piono 


Mellin 


D. Miller 




Frederick 


SiegFried 


Graham 








Angstadt 


Trumpet 




Viola 




Blank 


Librorians 


Blum 




Homonay 


Suter 


Grom(s 


Oboe 


J. Buglio 


Rhinesmit 


Norden 


Hooyer 


Strange 


Strickler 



Sii.4ftfjJt04Uf^ On^cUeit/ui 



131 



Aa.de/iijo^ MatUe4natlc6. GluL 



OFFICERS 

President DONALD CONNELLY 

Secretary LORRAINE OELTJEN-BRUNS 

Adviser: DR. HALE C, PICKETT 



The Anderson Mathematics Club was organized for the purpose of enriching the 
work done in the various courses given in the field of mathematics. 

During this year the club discussed such topics as the transit, visual aids in mathe- 
matics, motion pictures, and puzzle problems. This range of material gave the members 
of the club a choice of working in the field of pure mathematics or in the professionalized 
study of it. 




First Row: Brouse, Rhenous, Connelly, L. Oeitjen-Bruns, M. Oeltjen-Bruns, Wolck 
Second Row: West, De Tolla, Dl Massa, Dr. Pickett, Lady, Buckwalter. 

132 




First Row: Klein, Cullens, Luongo, Strine, Eagleson, Wentz, Schellenberger 

Second Row: Kaplan, Jenkins, Warmer, Dickson, Boger, Wallage, Arona, Alexander 

Third Row: Rowley, Walker, Lester, Mills, Amies, McClung 

Fourth Row: Clark, Damron, Crawford, Achterman, Miss Frances Hobbs 



OFFICERS 
First Semester Second Semester 

MARTHA EAGLESON President EDWARD HOUGENDOBLER 

HERMINE MORRISON Vice-President ALICE QUINN 

PATRICIA STRINE Secretary MARY CARNEY 

Adviser: MISS FRANCES HOBBS 



Our West Chester branch of the A.C.E. is only a small part of the International As- 
sociation for Childhood Education. Inspired and governed by the ideals and laws of 
this organization, our chapter has been working in such fields as intercultural relation- 
ships, public service, and improved educational planning. 

We acknowledge with appreciation the guidance given by our capable adviser, 
Miss Frances hlobbs. Under her leadership we have increased our membership and 
widened the scope of our activities. 

One of our most interesting meetings was held on January eighth, at which time Miss 
Altrichter, instructor in the special class for retarded children in the West Chester Public 
Schools, spoke on "Work in Special Classes. 

Members of the club collected magazines for the service men at the Valley Forge 
General Hospital. 



/Id^laclaila^ jjOA. GUildUaad Zducatio^i. 



133 



li^idcj^e GluL 



OFFICERS 

First Semester Second Semester 

CLAUDE PRETTYMAN President CLAUDE PRETTYMAN 

ELIZABETH BAER Vice-President BETTY PEARSON 

JANET BRUNNER Secretary-Treasurer SHIRLEY FREDERICK 

Adviser: MISS LEONE BROADHEAD 



The Bridge Club offers an opportunity to all interested students to learn to play 
bridge. It also gives experienced players the opportunity to hold tournaments among 
themselves and to aid the beginners. 

It is a very popular club on campus; membership is open to all students who enjoy 
playing bridge. 




Pearson, Damron, Lippincott, Guernaccini 

134 




MacGregor, Silberg. 



At the meetings of the Chess Club our devotees of the gome hove an opportunity to challenge 
each other. Informal fellowship, instruction in the fundamentals, and skillful matches are the key points 
in the program of this club. 



CUe6A^ QluL 



135 



Cpd^Cd^eCuK GUMS' 



OFFICERS 

President KARL HARTMAIER 

Vice-President ALBERT KOPPENHAVER 

Secretary MARGARET ANDERSON 

Treasurer HARRY REIFF 

Adviser: MISS LEONE BROADHEAD 



Improving the dining room decorum is the aim of the Epicurean Club. Dormitory stu- 
dents who eat in the dining room form the membership of the Epicurean Club. Students of 
the club act as host or hostess at each table. 

Upon entering the dining room on holidays, one can see the work of the Epicurean 
Club by the festive decorations on tables and windows. After-dinner coffees and the 
public address system in the dining room are representative of the activities of the club. 




First Row: Huebner, Hampton, Koppenhaver, Hartmaier, Reiff, Bready. 

Second Row: Shope, M. Brown, Schoffer, Duckworth, Swartzlander, Hadfield, Bigelow, Hastings. 

Third Row: Nichols, Rowlands, Fortunato, Fish, Bricker, D. Smith. 

136 




Fiist Row: Murphy, Dickerson, Mirsh, Birmingham, Wilhams, Hoffecker, VohnuMi, lyuiiunuM, i uhz, Luisler, Starrantino 
Second Row: Kernigan, Dath, Roach, Russell, Laskin, Mclntyre, Ross, McKenzie, hieverly, Jacobson, Rhonesmith, Maquire, 

Strahle, Malikowski 
Third Row: Gombone, Egerter, O'Donnell, Saul Zankman, Barish, Kessler, Hughes 
Fourth Row: Waldman, Waters, Gochnour, Deibel, Pancelli, Lyons, Light, Morgan, Reese 
Fifth Row: Gerst, Burnett, Scott, Cunninhgam, Voss, D'Anconna, Freed, Pugh, Soscia, Solt, Tompkins, Engard, Huffert, 

Ruediger, hlodgson. Beck, Myers, hHoy 
Sixth Row: Koshuta, Corlin, Kennedy, Nazigan, Evans, Alexander, Strickler 



OFFICERS 

President ROLAND HUGHES 

Vice-President ALBERT STREHLE 

Secretary PHILIP MAGUIRE 

Treasurer JOHN BIRMINGHAM 

Adviser: MR. EARLE C. WATERS 



Organized in 1938 for the furthering of brotherhood on campus, the Friars Society 
now boasts a graduate membership of over four hundred men. 

All men of second semester sophomore standing are eligible for membership if they 
exhibit the qualities of FRIENDSHIP, LEADERSHIP, and CHARACTER. New members 
are received into the Friars every semester after they have been approved scholostically 
by the Dean of Instruction. 

The Friars give annually a one hundred dollar scholarship to on outstanding junior 
man and present to the winners of the Intramural Basketball League the George Black- 
burn Memorial Trophy. They are responsible for the publication of The Torch, which is 
issued biannually and sent to the many graduate members, thus keeping them informed 
of the undergraduate activities of the college. 



^ke ^n.la^l 



137 



^utun^e ^e<iclie^6. a^ ^^ne^ica 



The basic aims of the Future Teachers of America are to create interest in teaching 
and to prepare future teachers to accept their responsibihties. Lectures, motion-pictures, 
panel discussions, and group forums are some of the methods of attaining professional 
growth. The film, "Why Not Teach'^" is being used throughout the state to promote 
interest in the profession of teaching. 




[Fitst[Rcw: Castci, Kearns, CaFfey, Young, Cobb, Dickson, O. Evans, Schwinger, Schmalbacn 

Second Row: Schmale, Ries, Wall<er, Kernan, Van Buskirk, Sellers, Hill, Parry, Cook, Oeltjen-Bruns. 

Third Row: Jacobs, Maier, Howard, Strcub, Forster, Schmieg, Wells, Dr. Cressman, Neeld, Breneman, Hildebrand, Carney, Hayes, Ambrosia, 

Yates, Roeder 

138 




First Row: Sullivan, Crawford. 
Second Row: Keefer, Castor, Altus, Morgan, Neeld, Starrantino, Mickle. 

Third Row: Elton, Albertson, Klein, Haebel, Flowers, Murray, Kernan. 
Fourth Row: Mr. Mewha, Mr. Keinard, Mr. Hawthorne. 



OFFICERS 
First Semester Second Semester 

JOHN PAWLING President IRVING NEELD 

CHARLES CRAWFORD Vice-President SAMUEL ALTUS 

BARBARA SULLIVAN Secretary JANET CASTOR 

Adviser: Mr. Alvin S. Keinard 



The Geography Professional Club provides students with an opportunity to partici- 
pate in many extracurricular phases of geography. The club specializes in fields related 
to geography with seminar type meetings, field trips, and forum discussions designed to 
give each club member a broad background for regular work in the classroom. 

The college meteorology station atop Anderson hiall is operated by club members, 
and periodic reports ore available for those who ore interested. 

Club meetings are held in the Geography Workshop under the guidance of Mr. 
Alvin S. Keinard, the club's sponsor. 



Qex^a/uifUuf^ P^a^ed^d^anal GLta 



139 



cMnio^ (ledjeaA^oli GUiM- 



OFFICERS 

First Semester Second Semester 

GERD ZWEIG President HARRY REIFF 

JOHN MacGREGOR Vice-President EILEEN REILLY 

MARGARET DRAPER Secretary .... CATHERINE ANN BARTHOLOMEW 

MARGARET DRAPER Publicity Manager MARILYN WILEY 

Adviser: DR. CHARLES W. HEATHCOTE 



One of the most active organizations on campus is the History Research Club. Its 
purpose is to trace the important events in local history to their primary sources. 

Since West Chester is so rich in historical roads and trails, the group chose as its 
theme for the year "Roads in and around West Chester." Field trips were made to the 
Beaver Trail on the Wilmington Pike, to the Lafayette Marker on Lafayette Street, and 
to little-known spots of historical interest on Dean and Church Streets. Interesting 
lectures by Dr. hHeathcote supplemented the club's activities. 




First Row: Stewart, Scheetz, MacOregor, Draper, Zweig, Wagoner, Sherman 

Second Row: Serencko, T. Jones, Reilly, C. Jones, Dilworth. 

Third Row: Wagner, Walker, Hasa, Stanfield, Cook. 

Fourth Row: Koppenhaver, RelFf 

140 





First Row; Dr. Andes, Frisby, ReiFf, Zweig, Sorrell 
Second Row: Thomas, Nyce, Brennan, Lieblong, McDowell 
Third Row: Campenova, Serenko, Koppenhaven, Grumblne 



OFFICERS 
First Semester Second Semester 

HARRY REIFF President JOHN BRENNAN 

GERD ZWEIG Vice-President ALBERT KOPPENHAVER 

STANLEY HOFFMAN Secretary CHARLES GRUMBINE 

KENNETH NYCE Program Chairman KENNETH NYCE 

Adviser: DR. JAMES ANDES 



The Intercollegiate Conference on Government and World Affairs holds forth as an 
extracurricular club whose function is to promote an interest in state, national, and inter- 
national problems of government. 

The club is affiliated with the Intercollegiate Conference on Government and World 
Affairs Association, a state organization maintained by a majority of the colleges in 
Pennsylvania. Members of the club attend a conference of the Association held in 
h^arri5burg during the spring semester of each year to discuss a current problem of govern- 
ment. 



and Wo^M Alffi.4/16. 



141 



AleltUlcuft GluL 



OFFICERS 

President ELIZABETH BURY 

Vice-President ESTHER MILLER 

Secretary JOAN WINTER 

Treasurer RUTH HILPERT 

Advisers: MRS. HELEN IVINS, DR. MARK EVANS 



The Neithian Club, which is one of the youngest organizations on campus, offers to 
Elementary students both professional and social contacts with other members of the 
Elementary Curriculum. Meeting in the Kindergarten Room of the Demonstration School, 
the club undertook such worthwhile projects as making Christmas place mats for Veterans' 
Hospitals in cooperation with the Junior Red Cross. In addition, the members made sock 
dolls for the children in the West Chester hospitals. 

The Neithian Club also sponsored a United Nations Dance on October 21, 1950. 
The year's activities were brought to a close with a banquet. 




I 



First Row: Kearrii, Hilpert, T. Miller, Buiy, Winteis, Dr. Evans, Bateman. 
Second Row: Wagner, Pyott, Hadfield, Brener, Bacon, Swartzlander, Snyder, Avington, Ragolia. 
Third Row: Meyer, Aird, March, Home, Drost, Blevins, Beattie, Uetz. 
Fourth Row: Borton, Trinley, White, Krein, Switzer, Johnsen, Hillman, Hake. 

142 




First Row: Hilpert, Bechtel, Henderson, Ganges, Stern, Sotis, Troffo. 

Second Row: Kessler, Herr, Israel, White, Johnson, Wagoner. 

Third Row: Mr. Bonder, Cleck, Gebo, Jester, Youre. 



OFFICERS 

President DORIS GANGES 

Vice President RALPH STERN 

Secretary SARAH HENDERSON 

Adviser: MR. JAMES BONDER 



Composed of juniors and seniors the newly organized Philosophy Club, under the sponsorship of 
Mr. James Bonder, meets to discuss current controversial issues. The ultimate objectives ore not to 
indoctrinate nor to reach definite conclusions but to present both sides of any issue of variance so that 
reflective and constructive thinking shall emanate. 

Students' own creative thoughts are encouraged to flow freely, and meetings are dominated by 
spontaneous discussions on the part of all present. Too often a variance of opinion resulted, necessita- 
ting the coordinating of the discussion along logical lines. In order to transmit and perpetuate clear 
thinking and to achieve clarity, the following faculty members were invited to give their views as 
specialist and then to draw the offerings to a feasible conclusion befitting the premises presented by 
the group: Dr. George R. Cressman, Mr. Burd D. Stover, Mr. Emil H. Messikomer,, and Dr. Russell L. 
Sturzebecker. Their contributions shed ample thought on each problem, and their vast experiences 
always helped mold real thought which contributed greatly to the culture of college students. 



P/tilodapJt^ Clua 



143 



PUato'<fA^filuf. GImM- 



First Semester 

BENJAMIN DAVIS, 
DAVID REDMOND. 



NANCY SANTANGELO Secretary 

Adviser: MR. HAROLD W. BENDA 



OFFICERS 

Second Semester 

. . . President DAVID REDMOND 

. Vice-President THEODORE RIGGI 

EMMY NOLTE 



Those interested in photography reahze that the Photography Club answers a real 
need in an absorbing field that is constantly expanding and that has many useful applica- 
tions for teachers. 

The Photography Club was organized to help develop an interest in photography 
and to enable the members to become more skillful in the techniques of photography. 

Meetings were held in the basement of Frosh hiall, where the club has its dark 
rooms. At these meetings members discussed suitable subjects for photographing and 
various technical topics such as developing films and printing and enlarging pictures. 




First Row: Falcone, Riggi, N_ lie. 
Second Row: M. Smith, Althouse, Buckolew, Sands 

144 




OFFICERS 

First Semester Second Semester 

EDGAR DERRICK President HAROLD SINGLEY 

RUTH HILPERT Vice-President RONALD KAPLAN 

EILEEN REILLY Secretary EILEEN REILLY 

Adviser: DR. KATHARINE DENWORTH 



The Psychology Club continued to present a varied program to its members this year. 
Outstanding were the many motion pictures shown and the interesting discussions which 
followed each one. A few of the films shown were "Clinical Psychology and Hypnosis", 
"Role Playing in hluman Relations Training/' and "Are You Ready for Marriage?" 

The highlights of the year were a talk by Dr. Robert Walker on "Reconditioning of 
Patients in Army Service Force hlospitals ", and a field trip to the Elwyn Training School. 



Pi4f.oUO'lo<f4f. GluL 



145 



^cte^ice, 



euL 



OFFICERS 

President KEITH CAFFEY 

Vice-President PAUL SCHUMAN 

Secretary MARVEL SCHMIEFSKY 

Adviser: DR. ROBERT B. GORDON 



The primary aim of the Science Club is to show the relationship between modern 
living and current scientific thought. 

"Atomic Energy" and "Manufacturing of Plastics ' were two of the films shown to 
the club members this year. Several of the members and Dr. Gordon, adviser of the club, 
attended a science conference at Yale University. 

The group was successful in initiating activities that appealed to students of all cur- 
ricula. 




146 




First Row: A. Pierce, Snader, Auwaerter, Meier, Harlan, Teetsel, Bigelow, Royer, Moffett, Gensler. 

Second Row: Herney, Clymer, Hunsberger, B. Brown, Hodgkins, Schlaybach, Cleck, Blocher, Davis, Prendergast, Ganges, Hershey, Meader 

Third Row: Bricker, Eastep, Herr, Sfienck, Ide, Buckwalter, Griesel, Hacnpp, Gebo, McLaine, Hendricks. 

Fourth Row: Brauer, Dean, Cawley, Keener, Pinchock, Ganter, Morrison, Ratter, Thomas, Jones, Schmidt. 

Fifth Row: Benner, Woolwich, Israel, Frederick, Michner, Morrison, Fry, Pence, Book, Ammerman. 

Sixth Row: Fisher, Stepp, Nein, Cuningham, B. Miller, Entriken, Nell, Alscher, Adams, Heagey. 



OFFICERS 

President JEANITEETSEL 

Vice-President MARGARET HARRIS 

Secretary LAURA ANN CASH 

Treasurer DEBORAH PIERCE 

Adviser: MISS ANNE SCHAUB 



"Up in the air, Junior Birdmen ..." was a familiar air sung, hummed, and whistled 
by sophomore heal'th education women last fall. They were then formally initiated into 
the Valkyrie Club by the junior and senior health education members. 

This club of the red and blue shield is the organization open to all major hiealth 
and Physical Education women students. It sponsors a Valkyrie Show each year, featur- 
ing musical and physical talent, a farewell banquet for senior members, the Christmas Seal 
Drive, and the spring "Keep off the Grass" campaign. 



VaUzif/ile GluL 



147 



^a^lltif, GluJ). 



OFFICERS 

President EDWARD MALIKOWSKI 

Vice-President JOHN BIRMINGHAM 

Secretary' LOUIS DOLLARTON 

Treasurer JOHN MAITLAND 

Adviser: MR. W. GLENN KILLINGER 



The Varsity Club is composed of men students who hove their varsity letter in any 
sport where the college has been represented. 

The club is responsible for the publication of the Ram's Horn, the organization of 
several dances, the presentation of several athletic awards, and the annual production 
of the "Wayne Hall Follies". 




First Row: Hudson, Murphy, Bi i niinghani,, Moll^o^^sll, tJazijon, noHarton, S:e:n, '^-^'C^-. 
Second Row: Egerter, Daniel, Wright, Maguire, O'Donnell, Scott, Facciolli, Bassett, Zankman, Whalley. 




First Row: Rowlands, Dean Menhennelt, koenig, Singt 
Second Row: McEuen, Lazar. 



OFFICERS 

President DORIS J. ROWLANDS 

Secretary JEAN M. SINGER 

Adviser: MR. WINFIELD W. MENHENNEH 



The Bible Study Club attempts to make the Bible interesting and purposeful to oil oF 
its members. 

Various members of the club participated in a program of music and Scripture read- 
ing. This year the club made a study of the origin of the Bible. 



Bl/f-le StidJUf dHV- 



149 



JtiUel Qluo- 



First Semester Second Semester 

SYBIA PASTOR President RONALD KAPLAN 

FLORENCE KAPLAN Vice-President VICTOR CRESPY 

RONALD KAPLAN Secretary ARLINE KRAKAUER 

Adviser: MISS ANNA SMITH 



The Hillel Club, affiliated with the National Jewish Students Organization, sponsored 
many interesting activities during the current year. The entire club participated in plan- 
ning the programs, which were religious, musical, and recreational. 

Early in the semester a supper-hike was enjoyed by many of the members. Other 
programs included a musical program, a quiz, religious discussions, a folk dance and sing, 
and a debate on Jewish Parochical Schools. 

A special party was held in December in observance of Chanukah, The Feast of 
Lights. 




First Row: Falcone, Krakauer, Kaplan, Horwitz, Appel. 
Second Row: Cohen, F. Kaplan, Stutz. 
Third Row: Drukin, Hymovitz, SaFfren. 

150 




OFFICERS 

D ., , SHIRLEY ZIFF 

President 

V,ce-President CHARLES BECK 

Secretary JOAN HOOD 

Treasurer MARY CARNEY 

Musical Director ROBERT MANNA 

r,. ., EMILY SCHMIDT 

Pianist 

Adviser: MISS ANNE SCHAUB 

Chaplain: FATHER TITZELL 



The Newman Club aspires "to deepen the spirituol and to enrich the temporal lives 
of its members through a balanced program of religious, intellectual, and social activi- 
ties." 

The traditional three-day Retreat ushered in the fall semester. The meetings through- 
out the year provided spiritual guidance and education for the Catholic students on 
campus. Other programs for the year included musical entertainment, dances, panel dis- 
cussions, religious motion pictures, and lectures by prominent clergy and laymen. 

The Newman Club is a member of the National Federation of Newman Clubs. 



A 



M 



eauHOH 



eU). 



151 



Stujdent Qlt/ii6iian /Id^ciatioH 



OFFICERS 

President CHRISTINE FAUSNACHT 

Vice-President PATRICIA EVANS 

Secretary MARGARET GROVE 

Treasurer HERBERT LADY 

Advisers: MISS M. GRACE KNAPP, MR. BURD STOVER 



The Student Christian Association of our State Teachers College is a fellowship of students and 
faculty who, desiring to be definitely and dynamically Christian, are dedicated to discovering and 
sharing the essentials of the Christian faith, to challenging students to study the problems of today in 
the light of Christian ethics, and to taking positive action to meet Christian obligations in every area of 
life. 

With the aid of Miss Knopp and Mr. Stover, the Christian Association planned many enjoyable 
programs such as the Christmas Service, activities during Spiritual Emphasis Week, and the Easter Dawn 
Service. Other activities included the community projects of Christmas caroling in the hospitals, do- 
nating gifts to the less fortunate children of West Chester, and holding the annual Christmas Bazaar. 
The group also sponsored supper hikes, camp fire sings, social hours, and the tea for mid-semester 
freshmen. 

Our Student Christian Association is a member of the Middle Atlantic Region of the Student 
Christian Movement and a member of the World Student Christian Federation. 




152 




PHILIPS MEMORIAL AT NIGHT 



153 



^pOtt5 



^^^0-^ uUte*t tlte One Qn^eat Sca^e^ 
Go4fte4> to- lu^ite a^indi i^o^^ 4ixi*ne^ 
<M'e iftxin^hi, — 4i,o-t tUat if.au 4A/.04t a^ lo4i — 
Hut Uo-WL U044. p^latfed the (^me " 



GRANTLAND RICE 



154 




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a 



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155 



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Coach W. Glenn Killinger, Co-captains Elwood McKenzie, Norman Waldman 



WEST CHESTER 20 



PENNSYLVANIA MILITARY COLLEGE 



The Purple and Gold-clad teachers inaugurated the 1950 grid season on 
Saturday night, the twenty-third of September. The Cadets from the Pennsylvania 
Military College traveled to Wayne Field for the eighteenth renewal of a football 
series that originated in 1933. Over five thousand fans gathered in every nook and 
cranny of the field and saw West Chester smash to its tenth (fifth consecutive) victory 
of the series 

The first scoring play of the season was also one of the longest. Late in the 
opening period the Rams checked a Cadet drive on their own fifteen, hield at the 
scrimmage line in one ground play, quarterback Wayne Schneider passed to Fred 
Prender, freshman halfback, at the thirty five yard line. Prender squirmed loose along 
the sidelines, reversed his field at the fifty, and was given a clearing block by Anthony 
Karpaitis to ramble into touchdown terrain. 

After a scoreless second period, the Rams moved eighty yards in four ground 
plays for a touchdown in the first five minutes of the third quarter. Vince McAneney 
went seventeen yards on a run around the P.M.C. left end to score. The final tally 
in the game came with only forty-five seconds of play remaining. Schneider plunged 
three yards for a touchdown and then converted his second extra point of the night. 



WESTCHESTER 13 



UNIVERSITY OF DELAWARE 16 



Coach Glenn Killinger led his grid forces down to Wilmington with high hopes of 
snaring his first victory over the titans from the University of Delaware. Killinger- 
coached teams had lost only four of thirty-eight games played since the resumption of 



156 




First Row: i^iei^e, !.\.. :■.:., b^.a.^:, . :.^:,u,, held. 
Second Row: Hoffecker, Surplus, Gessner, Harvey, Corsello. 

football here after World War II, and three of their defeats were at the hands of 
Delaware. Again this year the team had no more luck than usual against the Blue 
Hens and went down to a heartbreaking 16-13 defeat. 

With the injured Wayne Schneider missing his first game in four years, the Rams 
were handicapped from the start. A recovered West Chester fumble and an inter- 
ference penalty gave Delaware its first score. Just thirty seconds later a Delaware 
halfback intercepted a Ram forward pass on his own thirty-five yard line and romped 
sixty-five yards to score. 

Undaunted by the fact that one aerial had backfired, the Rams took to the air and 
before long had a pair of touchdowns of their own. The first came on a pass from 
Ray Spafford to hiarry West. West snagged the ball at midfield and went the rest of 
of the way overland. Bill Bassett then added the extra point. The same combination 
was responsible for the second tally. This was a twenty-six yard heave from Spafford 
to West. Only this time Bassett's try for the tying point was wide. 

Throughout the third and fourth quarters, action swayed back and forth between 
the thirty yard stripes. With each passing minute, that one point grew larger and 
larger. Late in the fourth period Delaware added the clinching points when two of 
their linemen tackled Spafford in the end zone for a safety. 

WEST CHESTER 26 CORTLAND S. T. C. 

Proving that they were just as adept on foreign fields as on their own Wayne 
Field, the Golden Rams traveled to Cortland, New York, and trampled the Dragons I 
26 to 0. The game was only the second contest ever played between these inter- 
state teachers college rivals. 

The first touchdown came on a thirty-five yard pass from Wayne Schneider to 
Jack Birmingham. Late in the second quarter hiarry West intercepted a pass on the 
Cortland forty and went all the way. About a minute later the other end. Bill Mc- 
Larnon , intercepted another pass on the thirty and lateraled to center George Leach 
for the score. 

SEASON'S RECORD 

W»t CheiUr Oppohent 

Pennsylvania Military College. . . 20 

University of Delaware 13 16 

Cortland State Teachers (N.y.)... 26 

Lock Haven S.T.C 39 21 

East Stroudsburg S.T.C 27 

Millersville S.T.C 26 7 

Moravian College 20 

Bloomsburg S.T.C 31 6 

Drexel Institute of Technology... . 6 7 




HARRY WEST 




WAYNE SCHNEIDER 






WILLIAM Mc LARNON 



JOHN BIRMINGHAM 



WILLIAM FOLTZ 



In the last quarter West Chester recovered a Cortland fumble on the Cortland forty-seven, 
Schneider threw a thirty-one yard pass to Birmingham for the score. 



Five plays later, 



WESTCHESTER 39 



LOCK HAVEN S. T. C. 21 



For the eighteenth consecutive time the men of Killinger met the enemy on Wayne Field and emerged vic- 
torious. Not since this same Lock FHaven upset them in 1946 have the Golden Rams lost a home encounter. The 
sixteenth meeting betvv/een these tv^o rivals was certainly a treat for the spectators. A total of nine touchdowns 
was scored during the sixty minutes it took before West Chester could tuck its 39-21 victory safely away in the 
record book. 

West Chester's "touchdown twins ", Earl F^ersh and Fred Prender, had the greatest night of their young 
careers. Each scored three touchdowns on sensational runs and truly showed their All-American caliber. 

The game reached its climax in a sensational second quarter which saw the lead change four times on as 
many touchdowns. Lock Haven made its big bid in this period and twice went ahead of the Rams. At halftime, 
however, West Chester, on a last minute touchdown, led by a 20-1 4 score. 

Two touchdowns by FHersh in the third quarter insured the victory for West Chester. Lock Haven scored late 
in the game but did not threaten the Ram lead. 










iM^ 



.iii«.^«.,.s.^^iia.i«,^i«^^^ 



First Row: ['uii.elli, West Woods, Foltz, Schneider, Waldman, McKenzie, Birmingham, McLarnon, Eutsler, P.uk.c 
Second Row: Daniel, Bassett, Shaub, Weber, Adams, McAneney, Godorov, Mears, Rush, Hersh, Karpaitis 
Third Row: Dolbin, Leach, Kauter, Lamey, Duff, Bova, Logue, Moore, Broadhag, Nolan, Prender 

Fourth Row: Palo, Neiman, SpaFford, Mutter, Reilly, Stango, Angelo, Marion, Zimmerman, Nacito 
Fifth Row: Mr. Yohe, BackField Coach; Mr. James Bonder, Line Coach; Mr. W. Glenn Killinger, Head Coach, Lester 
Zetty, Assistant Line Coach; George Rote, Assistant GackAeld Coach; George Hirsh, Manager 

WESTCHESTER 27 EAST STROUDSBURG S. T. C. 

Held to a two-point edge through three periods and pushed around in early stages of the second half. Coach 
Killinger s Rams, paced by their freshman flash, Fred Prender, scored twenty-five points in a rally which enabled 
them to emerge victorious by a 27-0 score. 

In the first period co-captain Norman Waldman, defensive hero of the clash, tackled the Stroudsburg quarter- 
back behind the goal line to give the Rams their slim two-point lead. In the middle of the final period Prender 
raced sixty-five yards, aided by co-captain McKenzie's sensational block, to score the game's first touchdown. 

Following an interception of a Mountaineer pass, Prender, in his second consecutive carry, swept around end 
for twenty-one yards and a score. In the last seconds of the game West Chester notched its final score as Ray 
Spafford passed to Jack Birmingham. 

WESTCHESTER 26 MILLERSVILLE S. T. C. 7 

Our gridders went out in front in the first period in a touchdown by fullback Bill Marion. He plunged across 
from the one after the Rams had moved fifty-six yards in nine plays. Millersville recovered a West Chester fumble 
inside the ten yard line and scored three plays later to tie the game. 

The Purple and Goldsters quickly retaliated. On the very next play from scrimmage Schneider looped a 
short pass which Hersh caught on his thirty-nine and raced sixty-one to score. Late in the period, Prender went 
twenty yards for the third West Chester score. The fourth period saw Hersh gallop thirty-five yards for the last 
score of the night. 

WEST CHESTER 20 MORAVIAN COLLEGE 

The Teachers traveled to Bethlehem for one of their few daylight contests. The Rams did not expect and did 
not encounter much trouble as they won by an easy 20-0 score. It was West Chester's sixth consecutive victory 
over the Greyhounds. 

WEST CHESTER 31 BLOOMSBURG S. T. C. 6 

With the mythical State Teachers College Championship at stake, the Rams entered this contest as the definite 
underdogs. One of the largest crowds in Wayne Field history was on hand to see the kingpins of small college 
football, twenty-six victories out of twenty-seven games, encounter the Killingermen. 

Playing as no preceding West Chester team had ever played, the Rams took but one quarter to topple the kings 
from the throne. As the first quarter ended, so did the game. Already Norman Waldman had scored twice, and 
Charles Reese once, Waldman on runs of two and thirty yards and Reese on a twenty-five yard recovery of a 
fumble. 

After a scoreless second quarter both teams tallied in the third, West Chester via Fred Prender on a four yard 
sprint and Bloomsburg on a plunge from the one yard line. Jack Birmingham sped forty-nine yards in the fourth 
quarter for the touchdown that was the final push in the jarring crash as Bloomsburg topped from the undefeated 
ranks. 

WESTCHESTER 6 DREXEL INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY 7 

Fumbles and pass interceptions proved costly to the Golden Rams. Four times they bobbled the ball and four 
times it was recovered by Drexel. They threw a total of twenty-five aerials and completed only five. 

Drexel scored on a plunge from the two yard line as only a minute remained in the first half. Showing the 
power of previous games, the Rams encountered early in the third period on a plunge by Prender. The try for 
the bonus point failed. West Chester made a last-ditch effort to save the game and marched to the Drexel thir- 
teen yard line only to be stopped in the dying seconds of 1950 grid final. 




Coach Selwyn Ldwurds, Co-captains Louis Dollarton, Ralph Stern, 



le Waters 



The 1950 soccer team of West Chester attained heights never before reached 
by any other athletic team in the annals of the college. This achievement came about 
when, at the culmination of a brilliant undefeated season, the Intercollegiate Soccer 
Football Association of America declared West Chester State Teachers College 
National Collegiate Soccer Champions. Additional honors were bestowed upon 
the co-captains, Louis Dollarton and Ralph Stern, when they were named to the All- 
American Team. 

The Rams trounced the best soccer teams in the East and possibly the best in the 
nation as they booted their way undefeated through a nine game schedule. Tucked 
safely away in the winning column of the soccermen were the giants Penn State, 
winners of twenty-one consecutive matches and National Champions of 1949; and 
the University of Baltimore, champions for the second consecutive year of the Mason- 
Dixon Conference and winners of nineteen in a row. Victories were also notched 
over teams from all the soccer strongholds of the East. Panzer College, LaSalle 
College, University of Maryland, East Stroudsburg State Teachers College, University 
of Delaware, and University of Pennsylvania all fell before the hustle and brilliant 
team-play of the men of "Muddy" Waters. 



SEASON'S RECORD 

West Chester Oppone 

Alumni 1 

Panzer College 5 

LaSalle College 10 1 

University of Maryland. . . 2 1 

East Stroudsburg S.T.C. . . 4 1 

Penn State 5 

University of Delavi'are. . . 4 

Baltimore University 1 

University of Penna 5 2 




Philip Maguire 



,160 




WESTCHESTER 1 ALUMNI 

Tony Puglisi, playing his initial game for the Purple and 
Gold, scored the lone goal in this hard fought opening 
contest. Although the Rams had many scoring oppor- 
tunities, it was not until the third period that they were 
able to break through the strong defense of the Alumni 
backfield. 



WESTCHESTER 5 PANZER 

Held to a 1-0 score in the first half, the Rams broke 
loose their forward line to score almost at will in the 
second half. Clarence Grumbine scored two counters, 
while Roy Dath, Tony Puglisi, and Lou Dollarton each 
scored one, as the booters notched their first inter- 
collegiate victory. 



WESTCHESTER 10 LASALLE 1 

In their third encounter of the season the Rams crushed 
LaSalle College. Off to a slow start, the soccermen 
poured goal after goal past the bewildered LaSalle 
defense. Clarence Grumbine and Roy Dath each pulled 
three goals apiece, while single counters were added 
by Lou Dollarton, Al Whalley, Francis Williams, and 
Tony Puglisi. 



WESTCHESTER 2 MARYLAND 1 

In a game marked by strong defensive play. West 
Chester notched its fourth consecutive match by outlast- 
ing the University of Maryland in two extra periods. A| 
Whalley tied the game up in the third period, and Roy 
Dath iced the game with a goal in the second overtime 
period. 



Roy Dath 

Clarence Grumbine 

Philip Scott 



Bernard Egerter 

William Freudenberger 
William Engard 



161 




WESTCHESTER 4 EAST STROUDSBURG 1 

Playing their second consecutive extra period contest, 
the Rams defeated East Stroudsburg in a rough and tumble 
battle. hHeld to a 1-1 tie at the end of the regulation 
game, through Al Wholley's goal, the Woters' Coached 
men poured three quick counters into the net in the first 
overtime period. Roy Dath, Francis Williams, and Lou 
Dollarton added to their evermounting scoring totals by 
each countering one goal. 



WEST CHESTER 



PENN STATE 



Wayne Field was the scene of one of the finest soccer 
matches ever ployed in the history of the game, when 
West Chester knocked a highly-touted Penn State eleven 
from its National Championship throne. A brilliant dis- 
play of both offensive and defensive soccer took place 
during the regulation game and the two extra periods 
that were required to determine a victor. Lou Dollarton 
scored the only goal of the game in the waning seconds 
of the first extra period. During the second overtime 
period the Ram defense, headed by seniors Ralph Stern, 
John Rush, and Phil Moguire, played brilliantly while 
thwarting each State try for a goal. 



WESTCHESTER 4 DELAWARE 

Scoring in every period, the booters downed a 
stubborn Delaware team for their seventh consecutive 
victory. Roy Dath contributed two goals to the Ram 
scoring while Lou Dollarton and FHoward Troxell each 
notched one. 




WESTCHESTER 1 



BALTIMORE 



Again Wayne Field witnessed a thrilling soccer match 
and once again saw the Golden Rams emerge victorious. 
Fine defensive play outshone the offense as Bernie 
Egerter and FHarry Naughton played brilliantly. Lou 
Dollarton headed the ball past the Baltimore goalie for 
West Chester's lone tally. 



Howard Troxell 

Edward Creutzinger 

Albert Wfialley 



162 




WESTCHESTER 5 



PENNSYLVANIA 2 



The Rams traveled to Philadelphia and River Field to 
complete their season as they downed the University of 
Pennsylvania 5-2. After being held to a 0-0 tie at half- 
time, the soccermen bombarded the nets for five goals in 
the second half. Roy Dath once more pulled the "hat 
trick", while Lou Dollarton added two goals. 




First Row: Creutzinger, Stern, Dollarton, Naughton 
Second Row: Scott, Maguire, Engard, Egerter, Wfiolley 

Third Row: Soul, Freudenberger, PuglisI, Rush, Potter 
Fourth Row: Thompson, Williams, Grumbine, Quay, Doth 
Coaches: Edwards, Waters 



163 



SEASONS RECORD 

WesI Chester Opponent 

^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^1 

A ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H 

V. ^"^^^^^^^^^^1 LaSalle College 

' f fff^^^^^^^^^^^l College 

Ul/ ^^^^^^^^^^H Temple 

f I I ^^^^^^^^^H 

St. Joseph's College -.. . 44 15 

Although its ranks were depleted by Five of 
its six top runners through graduation, the 1950 
cross country team faced a strong schedule with 
high hopes. Coach Charles L. Graham used 
Captain Edward Malikowski, the only return- 
ing letterman, as the nucleus for his squad. In- 
cluded in these squad members were Francis 
Wright, Robert Dickerson, and Laverne Russell, 
all of whom had previous varsity experience. 

The hill-and-dalers traveled to Lincoln Uni- 
versity for their opening meet, where Captain 
Malikowski led his team to a decisive 19-44 
victory. 

The University of Pennsylvania and LaSalle 
College proved too much for the Ram harriers 
as they lost by scores of 15-50 and 21-34 re- 
r~ cj J k/ I I I spectively. 

Captain tdward Malikowski ., . aii . i ^ ii r.,-. 

Alter over-running Albright Lollege to a v}2.- 

39 score, Coach Graham's proteges came up 
with one of the highlights of the fall sports 
season when they upset a strong Temple Uni- 
versity team 29-30. 
With Malikowski shattering the King's College course record. West Chester 
continued its winning ways with its third consecutive victory. 

In their final encounter the Grahammen were humbled 15-44 by a powerful 
St. Joseph's College team, three times Middle Atlantic A.A.U. Champions. 

The fine performance of this year's team is attributed also to the spirit and cour- 
age of Robert Brightbill, George Orren, John O'Donnell, and Jock McKernan, all of 
whom were consistent scorers. 





First Row: Oiren, McClintock, Way, McKeman, MoiikovvsLi nickerson, \<, right 
Second Row: Sola, Facciolli, O'Donnell, Long, Zovner, Speakman, Brightbill, Cook, Nelsey, Manager 



164 



w 

R 
E 
S 

T 
L 
I 

N 
G 




Coach Willard F. Trezise's wrestling team compiled the enviable record of seven 
victories against one defeat for the 1950-51 season. Co-captained by senior 
John Maitland and junior Earl Hoffman, the Ram grapplers defeated such teams as 
University of Pennsylvania, City College of New York, Muhlenburg, Drexel, and a 
very powerful Lock Haven S. T. C. squad. The single setback was suffered at the 
hands of one of the strongest Eastern wrestling aggregations, Millersville S. T. C. 

Highlights of the season were the victories over Pennsylvania and Lock Haven. 
With co-captains Maitland and Hoffman paving the way in the lower divisions, the 
rest of the squad finished strongly to give West Chester the nod in both battles. 

As in past years, freshmen made up a major part of the team. As Maitland was 
unable to wrestle several matches, Clyde Witman, a product of Manheim High 
School, very capably replaced him. Other freshmen deserving of strong recognition 
are Eugene Viduas, Kingston; William Zimmerman, Abington,- William Adams, 
Kingston; Earl Hartlaub, Hanover; and Richard Walters, Coatesville. These men 
will form a nucleus for the 1952 team. 

Although injured during parts of the season, William Evans, Robert McNelis, 
and Harold Harvey often provided the winning margin by their performance. Har- 
vey, a senior, has wrestled at West Chester for four years, gaining many sterling 
victories for the Rams. 



SEASON'S RESULTS 

Wesl Cheslei Opponent 

City College of New York 19 13 

University of Pennsylvania 16 12 

Lock Haven S.T.C 15 14 

Drexel Institute 26 

EastStroudsburg S.T.C 37 2 

Millersville S.T.C 7 23 

Wilkes College 22 6 

Muhlenberg College 27 6 

State Teachers College „„ . 

Championships second place 29 points 




Harold Harvey 



165 




In the State Teachers Colleges Cham- 
pionships held at Millersville, the Ram 
matmen netted second place. Charles 
Weber, Eastern States Y.M.C.A. Cham- 
pion, copped the 177 pound title, along 
with hioffmon, who took the 130 pound 
title. Both men had unblemished records 
throughout the mat campaign. 



MAITLAND IN ACTION 



As wrestling rises to the fore in popular- 
ity among spectators, so West Chester, 
thanks to the eFforts of Coach Trezise, 
rises in prominence in mat circles. In 
future years the Purple and Gold matmen 
promise to be feared by all who contest 
them. 




HOFFMAN IN ACTION 




First Row: Wright, Manager, Zimmerman, Witman, Hoffman, Maitland, Harvey, Adams, Heckman, Manager 
Second Row: Sala, Manager, Weber, Peters, Hartlaub, Vidunis, McNelis, Evans, Waltz, Manager 



166 



SEASON'S RESULTS 

West Chester Opponent 

Delaware Universi ty 17 58 

Lehigh University 24 51 

Dickinson College 45 30 

LaSalle College 29 46 

East Stroudsburg S.T.C 26 49 

Lafayette College 23 52 

Drexel Institute oF Technology, .39 36 

Pennsylvania Military College . . 32 42 

Swarthmore College 22 53 

hHowcrd University 32 43 




Co-captains James Thompson, Laverne Russell 



MAMJnmUuf^ 




OLIVER ALEXANDER 



West Chester swimmers, under the able coaching of Charles Graham, competed 
against some of the better swimming aggregations in the East during the '50-'51 
season. Although the won and loss record showed only two victories against eight 
defeats, several of the meets were not decided until the final event. 

Probably the most outstanding performer of the Ram squad this year was Chris- 
topher Ames. Chris turned in excellent performances in the svv/imming and the diving 
events during the dual meets of the season. At the Middle Atlantic Championships 
held at Lehigh, he placed third in the diving, to be the Rams' point getter. 

Other leading scorers of the season were Laverne Russell, Terry Weyant, and 
Robert Wick. Also contributing to the Rams' cause during the season were Gilbert 
Leach, Charles Reese, Oliver Alexander, Frances Conway, Richard Wolf, Russell 
VanCamp, and James Thompson. Thompson, co-captain with Laverne Russell, was 
taken into the services of Uncle Sam mid-way in the season. 




First Row: Cook, Manager, Weyant, Wick, Russell, Douglas, Reese 
Second Row: Stoshis, Manager, Ames, Furlough, Conway, Morrison, Snyder 



167 




B 
A 
S 
K 
E 
T 
B 
A 
L 
L 



Captain Edward Mallkowski, Coach Emil Messikomer 

Coach Emil Messikomer's basketeers, aided by a large group of returning lettermen, 
ended a rugged seventeen game schedule with a record of twelve victories and five de- 
feats. With Captain Edward Malikowski leading the way, the Rams piled up seven con- 
secutive victories before tasting defeat at the hands of a highly touted University of Dela- 
ware five. Back in the winning column, the Purple and Gold started another victory skein, 
only to have it shattered by East Stroudsburg in a nip and tuck battle. The other losses 
occurred at the end of the campaign when the Messikomermen dropped three of their lost 
six contests, two to a Fine Millersvllle State Teachers College quintet. 

In their opening fracas the hoopsters outscrapped Moravian College to gain a 78-69 
victory. The Rams displayed not only accurate shooting but fine team spirit to down the 
Bulldogs. 

Washington College furnished the opposition for the Purple and Gold in their second 
contest but fared no better than Moravian as they came out on the short end of a 73-63 
score. 

Traveling to Reading for their third consecutive victory, the courtmen toppled a mighty 
Albright College five 63-53. Arthur Nazigan and William Munch offered the scoring 
punch in this victory with fifteen and nineteen points respectively. 

Bloomsburg State Teachers College and Washington College next fell before the 
Messikomermen as they failed to match the hustle of the Rams. Nazigan led the scoring in 
these 62-58 and 62-50 victories with a total of forty points. 



West Chester Opponent 



Albright College 

Bloomsburg S.T.C 

Washington College 

University of Baltimore 

Drexel Institute of Technology . . 

University of Delaware 

East Stroudsburg S.T.C 

Moravian College 

East Stroudsburg S.T.C 

Lebanon Valley College 

Kutztown S.T.C 

Pennsylvania Military College. 

Millersville S.T.C 

Millersville S.T.C 

Kutztown S.T.C 



63 


53 


62 


58 


62 


50 


58 


55 


63 


57 


55 


56 


64 


50 


84 


80 


65 


66 


79 


77 


78 


53 


79 


84 


51 


63 


58 


50 


63 


56 



1( 



The Rams squeezed by a strong University of Baltimore Five 
58-55 for victory number six, then traveled to Drexel Institute of 
Technology to notch their seventh. Nazigan, six foot, five inch 
center, hit the cords for thirty-three points against the Dragons to 
set a new Drexel scoring record. 

With a carry-over streok of fifteen consecutive victories and 
w\tU tv^^enty-four of the last twenty-six contents ending in West 
Chester victories, the Rams faced a "hot and cold" University 
of Delaware five in their eighth struggle. The Blue Hens were 
Vv'arm enough to eke out a 56-55 victory, thus snapping the streak. 

Back on the victory trail, the basketeers notched victories over 
East Stroudsburg and Moravian as once more they out-hustled 
their competitors. 




Marvin Barish 




East Stroudsburg State Teachers College downed the Rams 
66-65 in the second meeting of the two clubs despite an eighteen 
point effort by "Moose" Nazigan. Scoring honors were cap- 
tured by Schmidt of Stroudsburg as he poured thirty-one through 
the hoop. 

Earl Voss, Fred Prender, Nazigan, Munch, and Michael 
Facciolli all hit for double figures as the Rams toppled a powerful 
Lebanon Valley five 79-77 for victory number ten. 

Coach Messikomer's quintet outclassed a scrappy Kutztown 
78-53 in their next battle. Nazigan once again was high for 
the evening with seventeen counters. 



First Row: Barish, Munch, Malilcowski, Facciolli, Prender 
Second Row: Blessing, Beck, Nazigan, Voss, McKernon 




169 



After being hopelessly outplayed in the first half, Pennsylvania Military College racked 
up a fifty-four point barrage in the second half to down the Rams 84-79. 

Millersviile State Teachers College furnished the opposition in two of the last three 
games for the Rams and emerged victorious in both. Scores of 63-51 and 50-48 were regis- 
tered by the Marauders as they completed a fine hardwood campaign. 



In the final encounter of the season, the Purple 
and Gold topped Kutztown 63-56 for victory num- 
ber twelve. 

With only two men being graduated. Coach 
Messikomer is hoping for another fine season in 
1952. Captain Malikowski completed his fourth 
year of varsity ball and "Mighty Mite" Marvin 
Barish, his second. Both men hove made enviable 
court history while at West Chester. 



J. V. Basketball Team 

Leading the array of talent returning in 1952 will be high scoring Arthur Nazigan, 
along with Earl Voss, William Munch, Ralph Blessing, John McKernan, Michael Facciolli, 
and freshmen Fred Prender and Ted Beck. 




First Row: Coach Jack Yohe, Captain Saffron, Masucci, Manager 
Second Row; Keenan, Anderson, Baver, Broadfiag, Brightbill 




Qif^^mixi^ilc^ 



SEASON'S RECORD 

West Chester Opponent 

Panzer College 43 53 

Maryland University 53 43 

Temple University 44'/2 54'/2 

Delaware University 55'/2 40'/2 

Panzer College 52!/2 43"/2 

Delavvare University 55'/2 39'/2 




Coach Alvin B. Davis, Captain Donald Williams 




Alvin /onkman 



West Chester's strongmen, coached by Alvin B. Davis and captained by Donald 
Williams, completed a successful season with four victories against tv^o defeats. Tv*/o 
victories over University of Delaware highlighted the season. Single victories were 
notched over Panzer College and a strong University of Maryland team. Setbacks 
were suffered at the hands of Panzer in the first of the two meets and Temple Univer- 
sity, an eastern intercollegiate powerhouse. 

Chief pointmaker for the season was freshman sensation Edward Williams, along 
with Captain Donald Williams, Robert Kinderman, Alvin Zonkman, Matthew Corsello, 
Douglas Niemond, Charles Johnson, and Bruce Fredericks. 

With only Donald Williams, Alvin Zankman, and William Hoffecker being 
graduated, 1952 should be (Uncle Sam permitting) a banner year for Coach Davis 
and his gymnasts. 




First Row: Williams, Kinderman, Fredericks, Niemond 
Second Row: Corsello, Johnson, Zankman, E. Williams, Sprock 



171 




Earl Waters, Coach, Sicoli, Dath, Shillmger, Battisto, Kendus, Thompson 



Qal^ — 1950 



Setting aside their irons and woods For the year, Coach Water's country clubbers 
ended their schedule with a five and one record. With only two returning lettermen, 
the team's task was chiefly one of rebuilding what proved to be o good but inex- 
perienced group. 

After losing three consecutive matches, the linkmen gained on impressive 7-2 
victory over Moravian. Outstanding for the day were Joseph Shillinger, with a low 
score of 71, Roy Dath, and Captain Cosmo Battista. 

Lady Luck failed to smile on West Chester in the remaining two matches, for the 
Rams came out on the short end of both encounters. 

Contributing to the performances of the golfers were first year men Francis 
Conway, Wilbur Nolan, Victor Kendus, and Robert Sicoli. With more experience 
and confidence, these men will carry the burden for this year. 



SEASON'S RESULTS 

West Chester Opponent 

HoverFord College 2 7 

LaSalle College 3 6 

Drexel Institute 2 7 

Moravian College 7 2 

University of Delaware 1 8 

University of Pennsylvania 9 

172 




SEASON'S RESULTS 

West Chester Opponent 

Swarthmore College 3 6 

LaSalle College 8 1 

Lehigh University 2 7 

St. Joseph's College 3 6 

MillersvilleS.T.C 6 1 

Kutztown S.T.C 8 1 



Roy Doth 




uvid Paxson 



"lennU — 1950 



The Ram netmen, under the tutelage of Coach Selwyn Edwards, faced a tough 
seven match slate and emerged with a record of four victories and three losses. 
Largely through the efforts of seniors Captain Robert hHoffman and Gilbert Roberts, 
the tennis men triumphed over strong teams from Moravian, LaSalle, Millersville, and 
Kutztown. Although losing to Swarthmore, Lehigh, and St. Joseph's, the Rams 
showed potential power in first year men Alan Quay, Gerd Zweig, and Albert 
Chunko. 

This year (1951") the racquet wielders will be headed by Captain Roy Dath, and 
will boast such top-flight players as D.David Paxson, Henry Waller, and Francis 
Piccone. With the resignation of Coach Edwards, the venerable Charles L. Graham 
will once more take over the reins as leader of the tennis team. 



First Row: Arbaugh, Paxson, Captain Hoffman, Dath 
Second Row: Wick, Manager, Zweig, Waller, Quay, Coach Selwyn Edwards 




173 




( <' 








''^m:^m^ 







i«^ 



Jlac/uUAe. — 1950 



When the 1950 sports ledger is consulted, it will be seen that the Lacrosse team 
contributed heavily to the column in red. This was partially due to the fact that the 
gaining of experience and the learning of the fundamental skills, not victories, were 
the purposes of the team. There are few better teachers in the country than the 
teams of Pennsylvania, Drexel, Baltimore, and Swarthmore. It was a bitter, but never- 
theless profitable, lesson for the team. Joseph Marsden, Ralph Baker, Adam Donzanti, 
and Warren hHayman were the season's stalwarts. 

Lacrosse enthusiasts upon the campus are certain that this season, the fifth in the 
school's history, will be by far the most successful. This is the first year that Coach 
Alvin B. Davis will have players with more than two seasons of experience to work 
with. Players William hHudson, Marvin Domsky, Louis Kessler, Vernon Sylvester, 
and Edward Creutzinger all have been regular starters on two previous varsity 
squads. It is around these men that Coach Davis will build the squad that he hopes 
will bring West Chester its first intercollegiate victory. 




Vernon Sylvester 




SEASON'S RECORD 

West Cheslet Oppi 

University of Pennsylvania 2 

Drexel Institute of Tecfinology 3 

University of Delaware 5 

Washington College 2 

University of Baltimore 2 

Lafayette College 4 

Swartfimore College 1 



Lou Kessler 




174 




First Row: Murphy, Rudiger, Birmingham, Co-captains Evans, McLarnon, Decker, Parks, Maitland 
Second Row: Deibel, Manager, LaFurno, O'Donnell, Malikowski, Lacombe, Hudson, Zavner, Meehl, Manager 
Third Row: Coach Sturzebecker, Freudenberger, Ames, Facciolli, Fretz, Mears 

^^ack — 1950 

The men of the spiked shoes played host to Lincoln University in their initial meet 
of the season. Although they won half of the fourteen events, the Rams lacked the 
depth of the visitors and bowed 71-55. hHighlights of the afternoon were the smash- 
ing of two college records. Michael Facciolli bettered the low hurdles time and 
Donald Evans lowered his own record for the mile. 

A preview of the State Championships took place on Wayne field as the men of 
Dr. Sturzebecker encountered a very strong Shippensburg team. Both teams figured 
that this was their year to reign as champions and top performances were given by all 
the participants. A second place in the final event gave the Golden Rams the needed 
points to edge out the visitors 68-63. West Chester came up with three double 
winners on the track, Donald Evans taking the mile and two mile, James Murphy the 
100 and 220, and Michael Facciolli both hurdle events. 

The second victory of the season was achieved on foreign soil as the Rams visited 
the mountaineers of East Stroudsburg. Once again Evans and Facciolli led West 
Chester to conquest 68-58. Facciolli took both hurdle events and Evans the mile and 
a new record two mile. 

A sight, the like of which may never be repeated, occurred on Wayne Field 
April 25, as Seton FHall College defeated West Chester 92-32. Spectators were 
treated to a view of the Olympic Gomes as some of the world's greatest athletes 
whirled around the cinder oval. Andy Stanfield, the track world's brightest star, 
smashed three records and equaled a fourth. James Mears, Donald Evans, Michael 
Facciolli and Frank Smith scored the Rams' only first places. 

SEASON'S RESULTS 

West Chester Opponent 

Lincoln University 55 71 

Shippensburg S.T.C 68 63 

East Stroudsburg S.T.C 68 58 

Seton Hall College 34 92 

Penn Relays 2nd place 

Washington College 80 51 

St. Joseph's College 72 '/2 53'/2 

Blocmsburg S.T.C IOIJ.3 29% 

LoSalle College 53'/2 72'/2 

State Teachers College 

Championships won by West Chester 70? u points 

175 




One of the fastest relay teams ever to don the Purple 
and Gold traveled to Philadelphia for the annual Penn 
Relays. Although their time was excellent, the team* 
James Murphy, Charles Parks, Robert Dickerson, and 
Edward Malikowski, was nipped at the tape and 
finished second. 



James Murphy 



Two more college records were cracked as West 
Chester's track and field athletes downed previously 
unbeaten Washington College 80-51. College marks 
were topped by two weightmen, co-captain William 
McLarnon in the discus and freshman James Mears in 
the shotput. 

For the second time in three days an undefeated team 
ventured on to Wayne Field only to meet with disaster. 
St. Joseph's College, Middle Atlantic Champions, fell 
before the home thinclads 72'/2-53'/2. Donald Evans 
proved beyond any doubt that he is truly a champion by 
turning in two brilliant performances. He lowered his 
own records in both the mile and two-mile events. Im- 
portant victories for the Rams were scored by Edward 
Malikowski in the 440, Christopher Ames in the pole 
vault, and John Maitland in the broad jump. 




John Maitland 




The fifth victory of the campaign proved to be an easy 
one as the trackmen crushed Bloomsburg 101 M to 9.9%, 
Feeling right at home on a strange field, they won twelve 
events and tied in two. 

For the second time during the season, the men of 
Coach Sturzebecker were hurt by their lack of depth. 
Although they won as many events as their opponents, 
West Chester's athletes lost to LaSalle College by a 
721/2 to 53 '/2 score. Donald Evans scored his usual 
double in the distance events. 



Edward Malikowsl<i 



176 




John Birmingham 




Reese Rudiger 




John O'Donne 



West Chester's men of the cinder oval chmaxed their 
season by presenting Coach Sturzebecker with a Fitting 
reward as he completed his first full year as head coach. 
They won the Nineteenth Annual State Teachers College 
Track Championships by beating out host Shippensburg 
yO'Ke to 68 '/2. It was truly a team victory, for West 
Chester shared points in every event of the meet. Indi- 
vidual champions were William McLarnon in the discus, 
Donald Evans in the mile and two-mile, Michael Facciolli 
in the high and low hurdles, and James Mears in the shot 
put. Along with its first place performances. West Ches- 
ter scored three second places and seven third places. 

Graduation depleted the squad of only four men; 
hence as the 1951 track season dawns, it does so with 
high hopes. Faced with another formidable schedule, 
the track and field men are hopeful of maintaining the 
high standards set by their predecessors and of keeping 
the State Championship crown here at West Chester. 



COMPLETE TRACK SQUAD 1950 SEASON 





'ir-{/Y''t:j:^>.,. 







TjL M JUx 



177 




First Row: Forte, Eutsler, Statler, Bell, Captain Henny, Bowen, Edeimon, Murray, Bybee 

Second Row: DiGiosia, Pancelli, Clark, McKernan, Paisley, Gochnour, Voss, Soscia, Rush 

Third Row: Karapitus, Hersh, Sechrist, Rhoads, Blessing, Renihan, Schultz, Schneider 

Fourth Row: Coach W. Glenn Killinger, James, Manager, Mirsh, Manager, Cash, Manager, Robert Spackman, Assistant 

Coach 



Badjeiall 



Coach W. Glenn Killinger's baseball team emerged from a rugged 
fourteen gome schedule with a record of ten victories and four losses. 
Captained by Donald hienny, and boasting such senior stalwarts as 
hHarry Bell, Irving Goldblatt, Elwood Statler, and Ray Edelman, the 
Rams combined timely hitting and superior fielding to amass their 
season's record. 



SEASON'S RESULTS 



Washington College 

LaSolle College 

Albright College 

St. Joseph's College 

Kutztown S.T.C 

Pennsylvania Military College. . 

University of Pennsylvania 

Millersville S.T.C 

Moravian College 

Millersville S.T.C 

University of Delaware 

Kutztov\/n S.T.C 

Rider College 

178 



West Chester Opponent 



7 


1 


16 


3 


5 


10 


15 


5 


11 


5 


5 


4 


5 


2 


7 





6 


7 


2 


3 


3 


7 


7 





1 






In the leadoff game the baseball men walloped 
Washington College, 7-1, behind the four-hit 
twirling of freshman Jock Renihan. 




Wayne bchneider 




LaSalle College faced the Purple and Gold with 
a clean slate but were routed 16-3 for the Rams 
second in a row. 

West Chester's winning skein of two games came 
to an abrupt halt as Albright came from behind to 
outscore the Rams 10-5. 

A three run homer by Harry Bell highlighted a 
15-9 Ram victory over St. Joseph's College at 
Philadelphia as Elwood Statler notched his second 
win of the year. 



Scoring six runs in the sixth inning, Killinger's proteges crushed Kutz- 
town 11-5 for their fourth victory of the season. Frank Bybee won his 
first gome of the season in relief. 

hHome runs again paid off as Louis Soscia blasted out a two run 
circuit clout in the eighth inning to defeat P.M.C. 5-4. 

hHarry Bell homered against Pennsylvania in the tenth to bring the 
"big one" into the Ram fold 5-2. Jack Renihan was credited with his 
third victory, although Elwood Statler pitched seven of the ten frames- 




Louis Soscia 



179 




With George Murray and Victor DiGlosio limiting the Maurouders to three 
hits, the Rams shut out Millersville 7-0 for victory number seven. 

Moravian traveled to Wayne Field for their only visit of the season and promptly 
ended the Purple and Gold streak at five v^ith a hard earned 7-6 victory. George 
Murray was the loser in this tight contest. 

Pushing across a run in the ninth, Millersville edged West Chester 3-2. It was 
the second loss in a row for the Rams and their third of the campaign. 



Frank Bybee 



in extending the longest losing streak any West Chester baseball team had ex- 
perienced since before World War II to three gomes, the Rams lost to University of 
Delaware 7-3. Jack Renihon was charged with the defeat, his first of the season. 

Striking out a record sixteen men and limiting Kutztown to five safeties, Elwood 
Statler pitched the Purple and Gold back into the win column with a 7-0 shutout 
over the "Dutchmen". 

In his last appearance in a West Chester uniform "Woody" Statler continued his 
sensational hurling with a four hit 1-0 shutout over Rider College. In bowing out of 
collegiate athletics, Statler ended the Ram season in perfect sytle, allowing no one 
beyond second base. 




Without seniors Captain Donald hHenny, Irving Goldblott, hHorry 
Bell, Richard Bowen, and Elwood Statler, Coach Killinger is still 
hoping for another fine year of baseball in the 1951 season. 1951 
will see the end of a brilliant athletic career for Wayne Schneider as 
well as for Frank Bybee, Louis Soscia, and Charles Forte. 



Charles Forte 






9ni^UlW44AXll SflO^dl 



Men of all curricula enjoy the opportunity of entering teams in any of the four 
intramural sports here at West Chester. Large numbers of athletes compete in the 
basketball, baseball, roller hockey, and volleyball leagues. 

Operating the leagues, setting up the schedules, and arranging for officials 
take much of the time of the student administrators of the leagues. Seniors George 
Rote, Norman Waldman, and William Hudson, and Junior William Bassett have done 
a commendable job for the past year in both the organization and the administration 
of the intramural program. Largely through their efforts every male student is given 
the opportunity at sometime during the year to participate in his favorite sport. 



181 



Miss Yanisch 



/ U'<y/?2<2/7'^ 




/ri\ 




The girls who have participated in the athletic 
activities v\/ish to express their appreciation to the 
women's physical education staff for the fine leadership 
extended to them in all phases of the program. 




Miss Wade 




W.R.A. OFFICERS 
Nancy Meier, Vice-President; Miss Wade, Faculty Adviser; Julia 
FHeagey, President; Phyllis Hunsberger, Secretary; Ann Shenck, Pub- 
licity Manager; Phyllis Morrison, Treasurer. 

The Women's Recreation Association has been one of the outstanding organizations on campus for 
more than twenty years. During this time it has promoted and increased the participation in the intra- 
mural sports for women. It has thus fostered leadership, initiative, and ideals of good sportsmanship. 
More important, it has developed skills in leisure time activities which may be continued in after-college 
life. 

Such a variety of activities is offered throughout the year that even the least inclined toward ath- 
letics are encouraged to exercise for fun and fellowship. With the coming of fall, archery, hiking, and 
hockey are the outdoor activities, while badminton, bowling, roller skating, swimming, and volleyball 
are carried on indoors. Most of these activities continue throughout the winter in addition to basket- 
ball and modern dance. With the long awaited arrival of spring, Softball and tennis are included with 
the other continuing sports. W.R.A. sponsors the co-educational activities of volleyball and roller 
skating. 

Every woman of the college is eligible for membership in W.R.A., which has for its motto: "A sport 
for every girl, and every girl a true sportswoman." 




W.R.A. Managers 
Elizabeth Blocher, Swimming; Mary Ellen Ide, Tennis; Nancy FHerr, Volleyball; Phyllis Marinacci, FHockey; Mary Gebo, 
Bowling; Carol Keener, Bosketball; Janet Nell, Softball; Mar/ Curley, FHiking,- Edith Vocum, Badminton; Doris Ganges, 
FHockey; Lorraine Auwaerter, Modern'Dance. 




All-Star Hockey Team 
Mary Ellen Ide, Beverly Miller, Anita Page, Carolyn Clyde, Carol Keener, Barbara Huebner, Shirley Frederick, Shirley Swartzlander, Doris 
Ganges, Phyllis Morrison, Patricia Morrison, Laura Cash. 




W.R.A. Academic Champs 
M. A. Smith, M. Smith, Sontangelo, S. Smith, Hall, Hun- 
sicker, Aird, and Swartzlander. 




y/ K-'. 11-,/.;. Ed. Champs 
uavis, onader, Clyde, Hampp, Herr, Bigelow, Cauley, 
Israel, Auwaerter, Gebo, Cleck, Rafter, Keener, Ganges, 
Eiler, Law 



^ield tJto-cJzeAf^ 



The W. R. A. hockey managers, Doris Ganges 
and Phyllis Marinacci, got the season off to a fine 
start this year with two leagues in action. The 
health education league championship was cap- 
tured by the Marauders, captained by capable 
Phyllis h^ampp while the Squares under Marian 
Smith's leadership came out on top in the academic 
league. 

The ALL-STAR team, chosen from participants 
in the W.R.A. program, played two colleges this 
year, Ursinus and Immaculata. The home team lost 
out in a closely contested battle with Ursinus, 5-4- 
Rebounding from their first defeat, the Ramettes 
downed Immaculate by an overwhelming score of 
9-2. 

The outstanding event of the season \A/as the 
Field Hockey Clinic organized by the Junior h^ealth 
Education Students under the chairmanship of Joan 
Murray. The program featured an exhibition 
game between the Ursinus Alumni and the Beaver 
Royals. Following the game, were lectures, a 
banquet, and college games coached by All- 
Americans Dorothy Moffett, Eleanor Peopper, and 
Jackie Westervelt. The guest colleges participa- 
ing were Ursinus, Penn, and Drexel. 



184 




DEFENSIVE TACTICS 





COACHING 
HALF BACK PLAY 



H 



O. 



■K, 








FORWARD ATTACK 



MISS YANISCH, COACH 
MRS. CHALIKIAN, M.C. 



GUESTS SOCIALIZE... 





..AT BANOUET 



J. WESTERVELT, 
W. C. GRAD, ALL-AMERICAN 




DISCUSSING 
STRATEGY 



c 



L 



N 



INSTRUCTING COLLEGIANS 

185 




Vo-lUifJulU 



W.R.A. Girls' Chan 




With Jack Frost busily nipping noses outside, 
the students (?) vigorously decided to socialize 
inside by participating in volleyball. 

Entered in the girls' tournament were thirteen 
teams with a total of one hundred sixteen indivi- 
duals. The competition was tight, but the sopho- 
mores of Skids Row, sparked by Phyllis Reindle, 
made history repeat itself as they triumphed twice 
over Ida Lou Ammerman's senior Mountaineers to 
snatch the title for the second consecutive year! 

And then there was the mixed volleyball tourna- 
ment. What a riot! Somehow, twelve teams made 
up of one hundred men and women participated in 
eleven clashes apiece, totalling one hundred 
thirty-two games. Confidentially, the caliber of 
the octets was far superior to that of their respective 
titles (thank goodness!) — Slopeheads, Physical 
Wrecks, Mopes, and Potholders — to mention only 
a few! 

When there wasn't tumbling practice, eurhyth- 
mies, an All-Star, or a blanket ten-thirty (who's 
kidding whom?) three battles raged in both the 
Ehinger and the Old Gym three nights a week. 

Without pain or strain, the Rolling Rocks came 
through with an undefeated record to be crowned 
the "1950 Champions." 

As an award for the winning volleybollers (and 
entertainment for the student body), the three top 
teams — Rolling Rocks, hHappy hloodlums, and 
Mopes — challenged three mixed faculty teams — 
Sunflowers, Lollypops, and Ponteloons — the Lolly- 
pops, captained by Dr. Sturzebecker, snagging 
two games! What a low blow to the youngins , 
but a good time was had by all! 



3 ' w 

3 - L^^ 




m 


1 i^j 


^»4 


1 


^H ' m'^'^^^f* 


?wiv^^ 


^^P^^r» 


BjS 


Lirii 


m 



another! 



W.R.A. Mixed Chan-.ps 
Harris, Rafter, Auwaerter, Bigelow, Neimond, Spieker, 
Lacombe, and France. 



186 



Carol Keener and Nancy Hunsicker, W.R.A 
Basketball managers, organized both an academic 
and a physical education league for the double 
elimination tournament started last February. Keen 
competition from such outstandi ngteoms as the Nab 
Em's and Starletts has kept the student officials con- 
stantly on their toes. 

As we go to press, the Starletts and The Rolling 
Rockettes are tied up for first place in the physical 
education league with one game to be played for 
the championship. In the academic league, the 
Squares are still holding a comfortable lead. 

On March 5th, the All-Stars, coached by Miss 
Yanisch and Mrs. White, entertained the Swarth- 
more College sextet in the Old Gym. Although 
leading in the first quarter 6-5, the valiant Ramettes 
overpowered by Garnet height, were defeated^ 
44-25. The Jayvees came closer to victory but, 
lost in the final minutes of ploy, 31-30. The follow- 
ing week, the All-Stars played Immaculata. Both 
West Chester teams lost, 50-37 and 28-24. Who 
do you think put the lid on the basket?????? 




All-Stai Team 
Gloria Krug, Patricia Morrison, Captain, Phyllis Morrison, Beverly 
Miller, Anita Page, Marjorie Grotz, Janet Nell, Phyllis Hampp, and 
Carol Keener. 




West Chester scoring attempt thwarted by Garnet guard 





Alert Swarthmore guard seizes rebound 



Shoulder pass by Keener in West Chester forward play 



187 




Archery Club 
Helen Patterson, Betty Oswald, Doreen McMohon, Minnie Painter, Patricia Evans, Joan Blancjour, Madeline Ward, Jane Switzer. 




An^cUe^ 



Schlaybach records another bull's eye for champion Judy 
Heagey. 




Oops!! Another bull's eye! Our girls have 
really been shooting straight this year. The archery 
activities in 1950-51, managed by Patricia Evans, 
began with the National Telegraphic Tournament, 
in which our First and second teams placed eigh- 
teenth and twenty-eighth respectively. In a tourna- 
ment at Swarthmore, our teams placed second and 
third with the hostess college on top, and Penn, 
Temple, and Shippensburg S. T. C. following in 
that order. The climax of activities came May 13, 
1950 when the W.R.A. sponsored an Archery 
Sports Day. Our cupids, Nancy Meier, Elizabeth 
Blocher, Patricia Morrison, and Julia h^eagey, 
came out on top with Swarthmore, Shippensburg, 
Temple, and Drexel shooting low. 

The archery club has been keeping in trim and 
has been training new members for contests this 
spring. Keen competition in a ladder tournament 
will decide who will participate in tournaments 
here and at Shippensburg S. T. C. 



Blocher and Switzer practice for spring events with indoor 
shooting. 



^ ^ ^ 




All-Star Tennis Team 
Phyllis Hampp, Sally Achtermann, Mary Ellen Ide, Blanche Prendergast, Margaret Harris, Lyia Meader, Miss Leach, 
Coach, Ida Lou Ammerman, Jean Teetsel, and Doris Ganter. 



^e^utid 



The 1950-51 tennis teams had trouble with 
their worst foe, rainy weather. Of the two 
matches planned with Drexe! and Temple, the 
only one played was that against Temple, which 
we lost 4-1. Mary Ellen Ide was the one victor, 
defeating Temple's No. 3 singles player. Temple 
boasted such players as Joy Valderamma, who 
was Hawaiian junior champion,- however, her West 
Chester opponent, Nancy Herr, played a good 
match against her. 

The teams were competently coached by Miss 
Leach; the manager was Sally Achtermann. Re- 
gardless of the weather, there were enough girls 
interested for two full teams,- each team consisted 
of three singles and two doubles. Practices were 
scheduled for one afternoon a week,- the other 
days the girls played off a ladder tournament for 
positions on the teams. 

This spring, manager Mary Ellen Ide planned a 
variety of events. The girls practiced in the new 
gym until the courts were no longer swimming 
pools,- a ladder tournament was run off for team 
positions,- and there was also a mixed doubles 
tournament for anyone interested. The main 
events were the two intercollegiate matches. 




Forehand return by Ide in tennis match 



189 




Rhythmic Club: Unci waiter, Moffett, Morrison, Pierce, Hampp, 
Gentzler, Meier, Brown, Schenk, Fish, Auwaerter. 




Modern Dance: Hart, Horowitz, Urbano, Auwaerter, Schbyback, 
Leeds, Miller, Deebel, Frantz, Rice. 



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RHYTHMIC CLUB 

The main purpose of the Rhythmic Club is 
to develop grace, rhythm, and coordination 
through exercises set to music. Now in its 
second year, the club functions under the 
proficient leadership of Mr. Davis, a member 
of the Health and Physical Education Depart- 
ment. The most important event of the year 
was the exhibition given in February at 
Norristown hHigh School for the Health, 
Physical Education and Recreation Associa- 
tion of the Southeastern District of Pennsyl- 
vania. 



MODERN DANCE 

Modern Dance — leaping, jumping, falling 
— the interpretation of life through music, has 
little meaning for the average individual. 
But Lorraine Auwaerter, junior health and 
physical education student, is making it 
meaningful for the members of the club by 
teaching them the fundamentals of the dance. 
The climax of the year's activities was the 
chapel program presented last spring. The 
dances were choreographed by Lorraine 
Auwaerter. 



TUMBLING 

New faces! New clubs! Thanks to the 
efforts of Mrs. White, the ever active tumblers 
are now given a chance to shine in their very 
own club. Every Friday afternoon you can 
gaze in awe as our gymnasts execute kips, 
headsprings, handstands, and flips with the 
greatest of ease . Because of the enthusiastic 
support given by the college women, the 
club became a permanent part of the W.R.A. 
lost February. 



Tumbling Club: Bigelow, Fish, Nardone, Ammermon, Hendren, 
Bricker, Fisher, Ehne, Auwaerter, Attick, Mrs. White, Coach, 
Gensler, Cressmon, McLaine. 



190 




'A good time was had by all!' 

■\9^ 




B. Prendergast, B. Pittenger, M. L, Millsr 




^a ^~ 




St44xlte4tt 




B. Blunciour, B. Koenig, E. Mullen 



P. McLaughlin, J. Eutsler 



192 



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Edmund Forte, Laboratory assistant 



C^ffZla^^HBHi 




Ruth Klein, Telephone Operator 




SPEECH CLINIC 

Diehl, R. Snyder, Kelley, Mahan, McWilliams, Wagner, Moyer, Miss Tyson, Schantz, Milligan, Scholtz, Scheiner, Mason. 

193 



J\l04t-9it^i^l44.ctl04^Xll 




Mrs. Morrison 



Miss Colby 
Business Office Staff 



Miss Griffitfi 



Miss Sheller 
Secretary to tfie Steward 



194 



PeAAxuutel 




Miss Groff Miss Weir 

Secretary to the Dean of Instruction Secretary to the President 




Mrs. Rhine Mrs. McNeal 

Secretary to the Registrar Secretary to the Dean of Men 




Miss McCormick 
Secretary to the Dean of Women 



Miss Bruboker Mrs. Patton 

Business Office Staff 



Mrs. Draper 
Telephone Op8rator 



195 




PRESIDENT'S HOME 



196 




MAIN DORMITORY 



197 




WAYNE HALL 



198 




MID-WINTER FOOTPRINTS 



199 



^lie 1951 SeA^p^e4€tim Stc^j^ 



EDITOR BRUCE FREED 

ASSOCIATE EDITOR RALPH KENT 

BUSINESS MANAGER MARILYN ELTON 



LITERARY 

MARIANNt ROSCHER, Editor 
DURRELL BLANK 
DOROTHY COOK 
PATRICIA EVANS 
FLORENCE KAPLAN 
RUTH KLEIN 
DEBORAH LILLEY 
JOHN PAWLING 
GRETTA OUAYLE 
JOSEPHINE RAGNI 
JEAN WALKER 
WILLYE WATSON 
MARILYN WILEY 

MEN'S SPORTS 

JOHN MAITLAND, Editor 
JAMES MURPHY 
ALVIN ZANKMAN 

WOMEN'S SPORTS 

BLANCHE PRENDERGAST, Editor 
SALLY ACHTERMANN 
JULIA HEAGEY 



PHOTOGRAPHy 

NANCY HAAS, Editor 
GEORGE ACHTERMAN 
MARY JOYCE ASHWORTH 
LOU JEAN BOUSH 
MARY CARNEY 
DORIS ERB 
BENJAMIN EVANS 
JACOUELINE GRIFFITH 

ART 

ED. HOUGENDOUBLER, Editor 

BUSINESS 

BEATRICE CLARK 
ROLLY DAVIS, JR. 
CHRISTINE FAUSNACHT 
BARBARA JENKINS 
JANE KRIEBEL 
VIRGINIA LIPPINCOn 
JOHN MACGREGOR 
BARBARA MURPHY 
JACK STARRANTINO 
VERNON SYLVESTER 



Mr. George A. Temple and Horace F. Temple, Inc., for the printing. 

Mr. Carl N. Stiber and the Grit Publishing Company for the engravings. 

Mr. Anthony Foderara, The Anthony Studios, and Benjamin Evens, our student 
photographer, for their photographs. 

Mr. Edward F. Steiner and The S. K. Smith Company for the cover. 

All our patrons and advertisers for their support. 

The Faculty and the Student Body for their invaluable cooperation. 

200 



Patnc^6. 



. and Mrs. Achterman Philadelphia 

and Mrs. Amos O. Alexander Chester 

. and Mrs. James J. Bain Philadelphia 

. and Mrs. Charles R. Berkebile Johnstown 

. and Mrs. Crosby M. Black, Jr Swarthmore 

. and Mrs. Ralph Blank Boyertown 

s. David Blocher Gettysburg 

and Mrs. Anson Boush West Lawn 

s. Anne S. Brown Pottstown 

and Mrs. Francis A. J. Brown Miliersville, 

and Mrs. W. L. Brown Philadelphia 

and Mrs. Harry Buckwalter Collegeville, 

and Mrs. C. Kingsley Clark Norristown 

s. Ray S. Clarke Drexel Hill 

s. Robert W. Cook Phoenixville, 

. and Mrs. Harry J. Daubert Palmyra 

. and Mrs. Louis J. Doberstein Nanticoke 

. and Mrs. F. Joseph Egan Allentown 

. and Mrs. William D. Elton Fort Washington 

. and Mrs. Earl Ensminger York 

/erend and Mrs. Olin L. Evans New Kensington 

s. William Foitz Bristol 

s. Harvey R. Frederick Red Lion 

s. Walter C. Freed Williomsport, 

ambone Norristown 

s. Cyril J. Ganter Reading 

Roy F. Gensler Carlisle 

s. Henry Gessner Tyrone 

s. W. B. Gilmore Clifton Heights 

s. Albert T. Glassmire Drexel Hill 

s. Edward G. Griesei, Sr Philadelphia 

Charles E. Haas Lansdowne 

s. R. C. Heagey Lancaster, 

5. Claude Heavner Lonsdale 

s. Paul H. Huffert Reading 

s. R. G. Hughes Upper Darby 

s. R. R. Hummel Philadelphia 

s. Ingram Upper Darby, 

s. Rees H. Jones Glen Lyon 

s. Samuel Kaplan Philadelphia 

s. William J. Klein Drexel Hill 

s. A. Carl Kriebel Chester 

s. J. Albert Leader Reading 

ery Shop West Chester 



a 

. and M 

. and M 

. and M 

. Eva G 

. and M 

ndM 

ndM 

. and M 

. and M 

and M 

and M 

and M 

and Ml 

and Ml 

and Ml 

and Ml 

and Ml 

and Ml 

and M 

and M 

and M 

and M 



Leed's Ho 



201 



Mr. and Mrs. James McCloskey Philadelphia, Pa. 

Mack's Army and Navy Store West Chester, Pa. 

Mr. and Mrs, George MacGregor Philadelphia, Pa. 

Mrs. Kathleen Manuel Drexel Hill, Pa. 

Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Martinelli Philadelphia, Pa. 

Miller's Welding Shop West Chester, Pa. 

Mr. and Mrs. Roland Moffett Lancaster, Pa. 

Mr. and Mrs. William C. Morrison Ridley Park, Pa. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank O. Moser Easton, Pa. 

Mr. and Mrs. Muir Ducannon, Pa. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Nolte Yeadon, Pa. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Quayle Philadelphia, Pa. 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Ruediger Lonsdale, Pa. 

T. E. Smith and Son West Chester, Pa. 

Mr. and Mrs. William P. Teetsel Glenolden, Pa. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lawson Van Ormer Aliquippo, Pa. 

Mr. and Mrs. Hensel Walker Kennett Square, Pa. 

Mr. and Mrs. Donovan C. Wallace Perkasie, Pa. 

Mr. Howard H. Weaver West Chester, Pa. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Williams Philadelphia, Pa. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Yates Harrisburg, Pa. 

Mr. and Mrs. Morris H. Yearsley West Chester, Pa. 

Mr. and Mrs. W. Carlton Young Atglen, Pa. 



Compliments 

of 

QUAKER BAKERY 


Best Wishes 

to 

THE CLASS OF 1951 


Compliments from 

HIGH STREET SMOKE SHOP 

AND DICK FREEMAN 

26 S. High Street 
WEST CHESTER, PA. 


JIMMY JOHN'S 

Pipix' Hot S.A.XDWICHES 
WIL.NU.XC.TON Pn\E 


JOHNNY and CONNIE'S MARKET 

AND J. and C. Produce Co. 

116-118 N. Church Street 
WEST CHESTER, PA. 


Compliments 
of 

A FRIEND 


GOOD LUCK 

A Friend 



202 



Complete Commercial 

Wkmm and PRIITIE Service 







. . . DESIGNING 






. . . ENGRAVING 






. . . PRINTING 






. . . BINDING 


x\ new 


stream] 


ined modernly equipped printing 


plant wi 


th facilit 


ies for every type of commercial 


printing 




including, Folders, Broadsides, 


Catalogues, School and College Annuals. 



The enyravinys lor the 1951 Serpentine were 
produced in our College Annual Department. 



GRIT PUBLISHING COMPiNY 

WILLIAMSPORT, PA. DIAL 4111 



PORTRAIT BY 



ANTHONY 



// 



IS A BYWORD AMONG 
PEOPLE WHO APPRECIATE 
REALLY FINE PHOTOGRAPHY 



ANTHONY STUDIO 

2332 SOUTH SEVENTEENTH STREET 

PHILADELPHIA 45, PENNA. 



INDIVIDUALIiy IN PHOTOGRAPHy 



Giunta Brothers 



Wholesale Fruit and Produce 



Corner Darlington and Biddle Streets 



WEST CHESTER, PA. 



Phone 2021 and 1493 



CAMERA CRAFT PHOTO SERVICE 

Everything Photographic 
16 E. Cav Street WKST ClIESl'KR. PA. 

WEBB JEWELRY STORE 

Since 187(> 

27 W. Gay Street 

WEST CHESTER PENNSYLVANIA 

HOWARD J. ALD WORTH 

Radio Service 

102 \V. Market Street Phone: 0465 

WEST CHESTER 

Compliments 

of 

BEAUMONT BIRCH COMPANY 



Compliments of 
F. W. WOOLWORTH CO. 



THE HAT BOX 

Custom Made Hats to Order 
MILLINERY HANDBAGS 

25 S. High Street WEST CHESTER. PA. 

GEORGE J. BRINTON 

Insurance 

22 E. Market Street 
WEST CHESTER. PA. 

Phone: 1237 

UNITED STATES REVIEW 

Leading Insurance Weekly 

500 Walnut Street 
PHILADELPHIA, PA. 



BEST WISHES 



to 



THE CLASS OF 1951 



from 



Highland Dairy Products Co. 



Health Spot Shoes Expert Shoe Repair 
Phone 9950 

TULLIO FALINI 

OkTilOl'KDIC I'UESCIUI'TIONS FlLLED 

112 South High Street 
WEST CHESTER, PA. 


Compliments of 

THE SHORT LINE BUSES 

WEST CHESTER, PA. 
Phone: 0170 


TRIO RESTAURANT 

All Kinds of Sandwiches and Fountain Service 

2.3 E. Gay Street WEST CHESTER, PA 

FuANK Masteuangelo, Mgr. 


HUGHES APPLIANCE CENTER 

100 W. Market Street 

WEST CHESTER, PA. 

Hot Point Philco 

Sales and Service 


WEST CHESTER HARDWARE 
COMPANY 

113-115 \V. Market Street 
WEST CHESTER. PA. 


HALL'S BARBER SHOP 

Joseph A. Ferrer, Prop. 

107 N. Church Street 
WEST CHESTER, PA. 


Compliments 
W. E. GILBERT 

128-130 W. Market Street 
WEST CHESTER, PA. 


Best Wishes fro.\i 
BOSTON SHOE STORES 

West Chester - Coatesville - Kennett Square 
Shoes for All the Fa.mily 


Good Luck 

AND 

Best Wishes 

To the Class of 1951 

FROM 

HOPPY'S 

PURPLE AND GOLD 




Ice Cream Is A Nutritious Food 



LENAPE PARK 

FOR 

OUTDOOR RECREATION and AMUSEMENT 

MAY THRU SEPTEMBER 



FELIX SPATOLA & SONS 

Fresh and Frosted 
Fruits and Vegetables 

READING TERMINAL 
PHILADELPHIA. PA. 



THE LINDEN MARKET 

CORNER MARRET AND LINDEN' STREETS 

HIGHEST QUALITY FOODS 

"THE BEST HOAGIES IN TOWN!" 
Phone: 2734 



C. C. HIPPLE SONS 

Coal, Fuel Oil, Feed 
Building Materials 

209 S. MatlacU S(iec( 

WEST CHESTER, PA. 

Phone: 07(.0 



Coiiipliments 
HENRY V. DeHAVEN 

Prescription Druggist 

High ami Dean Streets 106 W. Gay Street 

WEST CHESTER, PA. 



H 



oracc r. Temple 



INCORPORATED 



Printers S Lithographers 



\^.,. 






ESTABLISHED 1893 



235 East Gay Street 
WEST CHESTER. PENNSYLVANIA 



L. G. BALFOUR CO. 

"Known wherever there are schools and colleges" 

MAKERS OF FINE 

School Rings and Pins, Diplomas 

Commencement Announcements 

Medals and Trophies 

MAKERS OF OFFICIAL 
West Chester State Teachers College Rings 

1601 Chestnut Street Philadelphia 3, Pa. 


THE 
VILLAGE FLOWER SHOP 

WEST CHESTER, PA. 

Florist Telegraph Delivery 

Phones 
3164 9966 


Compliments ol 
WEST CHESTER GLASS CO. 

148 W. Gay Street 

wf.st CHF.STFK, 1>.\. 


DICK Thomas- 
Sandwiches and 
Milkshakes 
KXlOX, I'A. 


Compliments ol 

A 

FRIEND 


Since 1S87 

DENNEY TAGS 


DUNLAP 

SONS 

Realtors 

THE BUSY OFFICE 

"Jesus Saves" 

7 E. Eagle Rd., Oakmont, Pa. Hilltop 6-9070 



MEDFORD'S 

PORK PRODUCTS 

for 
Quality and Flavor 

CHESTER. PA. 


Compliments of 
QUAKER RESTAURANT 

Kn|c)y Fink Food 

Served in a Pleasant At.mosphere 

124 W. Gay Street 

WEST CHESTER. PA 


The Uolse of 
J. B. SIMON and BROTHER 

Hardware House Furnishings 
Paints Toys Sporting Goods 

127 W. Gay Street 


Historical 
TURK'S HEAD INN 

Cor. Illgliiuul Market Streets 

WEST CHESTER. PA. 

Telephone: 2772 


POTIER and MIANI, FLORISTS 

House of Fine Flowers 

316 S, High Street 
WEST CHESTER, PA. 


BATTIN MOTOR CO. 

Chrysler - Plymouth 

Phones: 0980 327-31 E. Gay Street 
3133 WEST CHESTER. PA 


C. O. HOFFMAN 

The Store of Better Footwear 

Corner High and Gay Streets 

WEST CHESTER. PA. ' 


MADEIRA'S 

College Supplies Stationery 
Greeting Cards Fountain Pens 

All Make Portable Typewriters 

SERVICE and REPAIRS 

on All Make Typewriters 

13 \V. Gay Street WEST CHESTER, PA. 
Phone: 0143 


i^ WEST CHESTER. i 
l'FN.\.\ 


Compliments 

of 

JOHN I. TAYLOR 

MUSIC STORES 


RODGER'S MARKET 

Fairlawn Self-Service 

Groceries - Meat - Produce 
Frozen Foods 

302 S. High Street Phone: Oflll, 


MANSION HOUSE 
HOTEL 

WEST CHESTER. PA. 


Comphmcnts ol the 

FABRIC SHOPPE 

127 N. Church Street 
WEST CHESTER, PA. 



I 





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